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ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 




3 1833 01835 5534 






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THE RECORD 









THE RECORD 



Wade &. WiM CofflNny, Prlnltri 

Valparaiso, Indiana 



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THE RECORD 

Faculty I 

Pharmacy II 

Law Ill 

Arts and Sciences IV 

Engineering V 

Commercial VI 

Music VII 

Education VIII 

Pre-Medic IX 

Features X 

Athletics XI 



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We have labored earnestly) to produce a "Record" of ^our 
college days; a volume which, as the y^ears roll by, will 
be a source to you of pleasant memories, a volume 
which will be truly representative of our 
University as we I^now her, and a vol- 
ume which will strengthen in the 
future the bonds which hold 
us to our Alma Mater. 



Deal gently with us, ye who read! 

Our largest hope is unfulfilled — 
The promise still outruns the deed — 

The tower, but not the Spire we build. 

— Holmes. 



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DEDICATION 
To 
President 
John E. Rossler, 
whose life has been conse- 
crated to the service of 
others, Tve dedicate this 
volume as a symbol of our 
sincere esteem. 



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Henry Baker Bronx n — 1847-191/ 
Founder of Valparaiso University 






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Oliver P. Kinsey— 1849 
President Emeritus 



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Ten 



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Jn il^mnnam 

One of the rarest of all Earth's jervels, radiant in her beautiful 
helpfulness for everyone rvith whom she came in contact — there 
are no words to tell how the city, the University, the whole wide 
World misses Helen Axe Brown- Stephens. 

Called from us in the prime of life — from her work 'i tnusic 
when it seemed as though no day could have been richer; from her 
home, where ever-widening circle of friends means an influence as 
lasting for good as the Heavenly Father Himself would have willed; 
from a husband whose devotion was almost beyond belief, and whose 
every dream was for her happiness; from her immediate family of 
mother, brothers and sister, where the adoration given and received 
has always been a subject of comment; from friends old and new. 
She has gone. But as real in her immortality as when our eyes be- 
hold her. We feel that gracious spirit, and believe that not far away 
she lingers with the blessed father whom she revered; and in the 
companionship now perfected, they are guardians over those who 
are dear beyond words. 

The Wonderful voice, attuned to such perfect rythm here, has 
lost none of its beauty, we know, and in the "Great Beyond' is de- 
veloping in Heaven s highest Art. Some day we shall hear and en- 
joy that voice which could be loaned us such a little while, it seemed. 

Some day our eyes shall see — some day, too, our hearts shall 
know and understand. To-day we claim her still, but s,hare with 
angels our love for 

Helen Axe Brown-Stephens 



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Abmtntstrattnn 



John Edward Roessler, President 

Alpheus Americus Williams, Vice-President 
Catharine Corboy, Secretary 

Robert Hugh Ervin, Registrar 

Emma L. Samuel, Dean of Women 



Inarb of ^ruBtp^B 

Elmer D. Brothers, President Chicago, Illinois 

G. M. Dodge, Vice-President Valparaiso, Indiana 

Dr. G. H. Stoner, Secretary) Valparaiso, Indiana 

Geo. F. Beach, Treasurer ..Valparaiso, Indiana 

Wm. Bohleber New York City 

Chas. E. Foster Valparaiso, Indiana 

Wm. Wade Hinshaw New York City 

Wm. F. Hodges Gary, Indiana 

Chas. L. Jeffrey Valparaiso, Indiana 

Maurice R. LowENSTINE Valparaiso, Indiana 

William Manger... New York City 

Clayton E. Pickett Chicago, Illinois 

P. S. Space Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

John M. Stinson Hammond, Indiana 

Charles E. Weed Chicago, Illinois 

Thirteen 



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'For DU'u viay conic (Uid iiicii nitni po 
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Fourteen 




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B. F. Williams, Literature 

Mrs, Nettie D. Williams, Mathematics 

T. L. Hyttinen, Manual Training 

Elizabeth Rechenberg, German 



E. W. Agar, Business Law 

Mrs. Ella Sayers, Registrar of the Music Dept. 

W. F. Ellis, Education and Ethics 



Calvin S. Hoover, History 

Mabel Spooner Schuldt, Piano 

John A. Aubry, French 

Cora Benham, English 



Cyrus L. Cox, Pharmacy 

Miss Katherine McDonald, Mathematics 

G. W. Neet, Education 



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E. E. Wright, Mathematics 

J. M. Lien, Asst. Professor in Mathematics 

M. L. Weems, Botany, Physiology 

E. W. Chaffee, Harmony 



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Frank R. Theroux, Engmeering 

MiLO J. Bowman, Lart) 

H. C. MuLDOON, Pharmacy, Chemistry 

George C. Shicks, Pharmacy 

B. A. HOWLETT, Physics 

Mrs. E. W. Agar, Elocution 

T. H. Trams, Engineering 




Edward Gomez Duran, Spanish 

Dr. G. R. Douglas, Therapeutics and Toxicology 

M. E. Zimmerman, Commerce 

C. E. Berry, Law 

E. A. SCHAAL, Jewish History 

Thorley Von Holst, Law 

Sigurd Sorensen, Practical Electricity 

J. B. Hershman, Physics 

BuLA Beshears, Fine Arts 

M. W. Urban, Machine Shop 

Hazel Gibbs Berry, English 

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Miss Alta E. Wilson, Sec. to Vice-President 
C. J. BoRUM, Agriculture 

Miss Sarah Marrimon, Office Assistant 

Ross WiNSHiP, Engineering 

Miss Helen Mebus, Assistant Registrar 
Myron H. Savidge, English 

Mrs. Elizabeth Milliard Grabowski, Sec. to President 

M. G. Humphrey, Commerce 

Bonnie E. Webb, Assistant Secretary 
Helen Kull, Librarian 

Russell R. Battershell, Chemistry^ 

O. D. Grouse, Physics 

Ephriam Eisenburg, English 

D. K. Hubbard, History of Music 



Eduardo Azola, Modern Languages 

William Dorney, Mathematics 

Daisy Gray, Office Assistant 

DwiGHT E. Cook, Voice 

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UNIVERSITY COUNCIL 



John E. Roessler, Chairman 



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Alpheus Americus Williams 



MiLo Jesse Bowman 



Berton a. Howlett 



Nettie Dowdell Williams 



Calvin Snyder Hoover 



Frank R. Theroux 



Benjamin Franklin Williams 



Merxyn G. Humphrey 



George Wallace Neet 



Edgerton William Agar 



William Franklin Ellis 



Hugh Cornelius Muldoon 



Edmund Walter Chaffee 



Mason Locke Weems 



John Charles Blake 




Twenty-two 



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HVGH C. MlLDOON 
Dean of the College of Phannacii 



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HARRY H. KESSEL. Ph. G.. 

Ripley, West Virginia 
President V. U. Ph. A., Winter Term. 
Vice-President Senior Class. 
Editor Record, Pharmacy Dept. 
Acacia Club. 

Although a hard, consistent worker, he always 
found time for social activities. He is a man capa- 
ble of big things, and having a congenial and 
friendly nature, we expect to hear from him in the 
future. 

"If I have done well it is that which I have de- 
sired." 



MILDRED M. MONTGOMERY, Ph. G., 

Middletown, Illinois 

Sigma Theta. 

Secretary V. U. Ph. A. 

Asst. Editor Record, Pharmacy Dept. 

Mildred possesses a charming personality, a ca- 
pacity for work, and a smile for everyone. Her 
future success is already assured, whether in her 
chosen profession or in the home. 

"Virtue and truth in themselves speak what no 
words can utter." 





GORDON H. SHAFOR, Ph. C, Hamilton, Ohio 

Alpha Epsilon. 

V. U. Ph. A. 

Business Manager Record, Pharmacy Dept. 

Pharmacy Basketball. 

A conscientious student, always congenial and 
good natured. He has those qualities of character 
which have won for him many friends, and which 
insure his success. 

"Continual cheerfulness is a sign of wisdom." 



Twenty-seven 



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RU5SELL R. BATTERSHELL, Ph. C. B. S. in 
Phar., Hector. Minnesota 

Kappa Delta Pi. 

A. Ph. A.. V. U. Ph. A. 

Captain Pharmacy Basketball. 

A clear-thinking, conscientious student, pos- 
sessed with a large allotment of that elusive ele- 
ment known as common sense. A man of charac- 
ter, ambition, a sincere friend, and one to be de- 
pended on in any situation. 

"An example of untiring labor in chemical pur- 
suits." 



LESLIE E. HILSENHOFF. Ph. G.. 

Monmouth. Illinois 

Alpha Epsilon. 

President V. U. Ph. A. Fall Term. 

Pharmacy Basketball. 

.^n ambitious, energetic and systematic student. 
His jolly disposition and his ever-ready smile will 
certainly win him a good place in the pharmaceu- 
tical world. "In quietness and confidence shall be 
your strength." 





ERWIN G. PARKER. Ph. G. 



^ arroad. .Minnesota 



Phi Delta Psi. 
V. U. Ph. A. 
Class Historian. 
Acacia Club. 

Long and slender, good fellow, a still better 
friend, blessed with wit and a likeable personality. 
His frank disposition, loyalty, and sound judgment 
have gained him the sincere esteem of all his 
associates. 

".An abridgment of all that is pleasant in man." 

Tircntij-ciffht 



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CHARLES F. KEISER, Ph. C. Greenwich, Ohio 
V. U. Ph. A. 
Class Prophet. 

A keen, clear-cut thinker. His free and easy 
manner, initiative, steadiness of purpose, and high 
aims, which he achieves with the minimum effort, 
predict his success in his chosen profession. 

"It is by vivacity and wit that man shines in 
company." 



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JOHN RUPICH, Ph. G. Chisholm, Minnesota 

V. U. Ph. A. 

John is big hearted, industrious, and capable, 
always willing to do more than his share. His 
ever-congenial, friendly disposition, linked with his 
experience, predict for him a successful career as 
a pharmacist. 

"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." 





JULIUS L. PARKER, Ph. G. Chicago, Illinois 

V. U. Ph. A. 
Menorah Society. 

Thorough and persistent in all he undertakes. 
In his work he must know the "why" of every- 
thing, and his uncanny ability to solve that "why" 
msures his future success as a pharmacist. 

"I am more interested in what I am doing than 
in what others think." 



Twenty-nine 




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MAX M. NUDELMAN. Ph. G. Chicago. Illinois 

V. U. Ph. A. 

President Menorah Society. 

As a student he is steady, reliable, and possesses 
initiative to a high degree. That he will adapt 
himself to the business world as well as he has to 
his school life is our sincerest wish. 

"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thought- 
ful of others. 



ALOYSIUS C. LYNCH, Ph. G. 

Mildred Pennsylvania 
V. U. Ph. A. 
Pharmacy Basketball. 
Catholic Society. 

By consistent study, untiring work, and a cheer- 
ful smile he has attained scholarship, many 
friends, and high ideals. So when the acid test 
comes we'll put our money on the Irish every time. 

"Men of few words are the best men." 








JOHN A. MANOS, Ph. G. Ordway, Colorado 

V. U. Ph. A. 

His mature judgment, practical experience, and 
irrepressible zest fit him well for a successful phar- 
macist. His reputation for exactness is the key- 
note of his success. 

"Calm, cool and collected, surely he will rise in 

the world." 



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IKE C. WILLIAMS, Ph. G. Sheridan, Indiana 

Phi Deha Psi. 

V. U. Ph. A. 

Manager Pharmacy Basketball. 

A leader and a student. His winning personality 
and character command the respect of all who 
come in contact with him. His next step will be 
a lady attendant, who he says is quite necessary for 
any successful business man. 

"Good humor and wit is the clear blue sky of 
the soul." 



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CARROLL B. SIEVERS. Ph. G. 

Valparaiso, Indiana 
President V. U. Ph. A. Spring Term. 
Pharmacy Basketball. 

Carroll is noted for his quiet unassummg air, his 
vast store of knowledge, and his ability to hand 
out the same at the proper time and place. We 
expect great things from him in the pharmaceu- 
tical world. 

"On their own merits modest men are dumb." 





A. LOY HESS, Ph. G. 

Eureka Springs, Arkansas 

V. U. Ph. A. 

Optomistic, unassuming and carefree. With his 
splendid personality, close application to work, 
and wide experience, we know that in the future 
he will be found near the summit of his chosen 
work. 

"He is wont to speak plain and to the purpose." 



Thirty-one 




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HARR\' JENKINS. Ph. G. Chicago. Illinois 

V. U. Ph. A. 
Menorah Society. 

Perseverance and long hours of hard work, both 
in and out of school, have won for him the prize 
he sought and no doubt insures his future success. 

"The secret of success is constancy to purpose." 



DAVID R. LIPH, Ph. G. New ^'ork City 

V. U. Ph. A. 
Menorah Society. 

Industry and sincerity of purpose are his guiding 
stars. We predict that he will carry back to old 
"Broadway" some of the here-to-fore hidden mys- 
teries of Pharmacy. 

"A friend in whom we can confide without fear 
of disappointment." 




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MAX J. CHERNIKOFF, Ph. G. 

Chicago. Illinois 
V. U. Ph. A. 
Secretary Menorah Society. 

As a student he takes his work seriously and 
conscientiously. He is always good natured. mod- 
est to the nth degree, and has a bright future 
ahead of him in the professional world. 

" Tis not for nothing that we life pursue." 



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GEORGE E. RUMAN, Ph. G. Gary. Indiana 

V. U. Ph. A. 

Coach Pharmacy Basketball. 

Vice-President V. U. Union. 

George has demonstrated his ability in school 
activities, in athletics, and in the classroom. His 
experiences, mitiative and leadership, coupled 
with unobtrusive mixing ability, fit him well for 
his chosen! profession. 

"Exceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading." 



JOSEPH BARONE, Ph 


G. 




Chicago, 


Illinois 


V. U. Ph. A. 










Menorah Society. 










Industrious, ambitious 


and 


capable. 


He is 


always good natured and 


cheery, bucking every 


obstacle with a smile. 


If he contmues life 


in this 


manner his goal will be 


reached. 






"To worry about to- 


morrow 


is to be unhappy 


to-day." 

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PHARMACEUTICAL HOROSCOPE 



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Name 



Charactenstic Failing 



Ambition 



Fntf 



Joseph Barone Good nature Blushing Chemist Just what comes. 

Max Chernikoff Tender voice Arguing Medicine .Soda jerker. 

A. Loy Hess .Sincerity Acting innocent Marnage Bachelorhood. 

L. . Hilsenhoff Golden locks Ask Dot To be loved Women. 

Harry Jenkins Hair (?) He's married Chain drug store Bar tender. 

C. F. Keiser Wit Apomorphine To be famous News reporter. 

Harry H. Kessel Marcelle Movies To be a bachelor Blonde woman. 

A. C. Lynch Mum is the word Loves violets Ruler of Ireland Mayor of Mildred. 

David R. Liph Articulation Hasn't any Public speaker Qiemisl. 

Miss Montgomery Pleasing smile Dancing To be a doctor Farmer's wife. 

E. G. Parker Height Late to class Insurance agent Pharmacist. 

G. E. Ruman "I don t know" Cutting classes .Athletic coach Hardware salesman. 

John Rupich Noble stature Likes root beer Druggist Fireman. 

G. H. Shafor Gaudy display Dreaming of (?) To be with her ".All by myseir". 

C. B. Sievers Good looks Making .A's Pharmacist .Movie director. 

J. L. Parker Front seats "Mr. Cox" Gel rich quick Married Kfe. 

I. C. Williams Moustache Making dales To get married Large family. 

R. R. Baltershell Dignified air Diamond rings Medicine Chemistry Professor. 

John .A. Manos Preciseness Line of talk F*harmacisl .Women. 

Max Nudelman Bluffing Getting fussed Hasn't any _ Marnage. 



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Thirty-four 



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Thirty- five 





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CLASS HISTORY 



By Erwin G. Parker 




N 1920, at the opening of the Fall Quarter, the junior prospects 
of the coming Pharmacy class found themselves wearily climbing 
the winding stairs of the Auditorium in somewhat of a melancholy 
fashion — their minds in a whirl of wonderation, trying to make 
resolutions and glorious predictions for the ensuing year. After 
the exercises and scene changed, all of the Pharmacy Class, intermingled 
with the multitude, descended the stairs with rigid and firm determinations. 

The Juniors assembled for the first time in a room in the Science Building, 
new to them then, but later a constant redezvous for the class, a La Room H. 
Here the class was met by a stranger to both new and old students. A man 
of manner, conservative principles, and an air of excellence. The roar and 
clamour fell, quietness and order crept in. A chill of coolness rippled into the 
furthest corner of the room. Who was he? Our new Dean, Professor Hugh 
C. Muldoon. Our acquaintance with him grew slowly, but resulted with 
immeasurable appreciation and fondness for him. 

Our Junior year found us in a realm of proudness. We freely accepted the 
fact that "WE RUN THE HILL" and did we not? We participated 
with our much envied SENIORS in the Pharmaceutical Association, in class 
and college athletics, in all social functions which represented the Pharmacy 
School, all of which were alarming successes and examples of possibilities to 
the other many competitive departments of the University. Summer and the 
close of the Junior year came upon us before we could conceive the time. 
Many left for the Summer months, however a considerable portion of the 
class remained to take extra work and also to register in the classes with the 
incoming hundreds of young ladies. Over-running classes in Sagerology, first 
and second Cemetery Science, Advanced Highwayology. Moonology. and 
Boatsmanship were extremely popular and well attended. Along with the 
many industries of Valparaiso — one of the greatest match factories of the 
world IS within the University grounds. 

In the Fall of 1 92 1 the University was again the rezdezvous of the multi- 
tudes, including both the old students of the year, or years past, together 
with a great many new ones. College Hill much resembled the busy workers 
of a bee-hive, the organization of classes, the renewal of old acquaintances, 
the establishment of many ne\v ones, and the realization that "We" the class 
of Juniors were no longer, but had nobly mounted the throne of Seniors. Our 
childish pranks, \\e found, had to be laid aside when we entered such classes 
as Materia Medica, Quantitative .Analysis. Theoretical and Manufacturing 
Pharmacy and Organic Chemistry. 

It has been truthfully said that "All work and no play makes Jack a dull 
boy." On Friday evening. January 20. 1922. the Pharmacv Class of "IT^ 



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staged the notorious Pharmacy Dance at the Gymnasium. Decorations, 
streamers.pennants, colors and banners together with the most delightful music 
and refreshments and the spirit of the class back of it all, caused it to be the 
greatest success, in the way of a dance, ever held in the Gym. During the 
Senior Pharmacy Class carried glowing honors not only in social activities 
but in athletics as well, unfortunately however failed to win the cup by a 
close margin. 

On March the 9th, the entire class went to Indianapolis — the Eli Lilly 
Drug Company our host. There we spent a day in going through their great 
establishment, viewing and studying their modern processes of manufacture 
and standardization of drugs. We were indeed treated very highly and shown 
the greatest of hospitality by them. Aside from the educational value derived 
from the trip many interesting, as well as amusing, incidents occurred which 
will cause the trip to be remembered for a long time. 

In the early Spring considerable work was done on the Pharmaceutical 
drug garden, which is in itself a unique accomplishment. 

The annual Pharmacy picnic to the Sand Dunes is always an event looked 
forward to with great anticipation by the Pharmacy students. One bright 
and sunny day, late in the Spring Term, found the entire Class at Waverly 
Beach all very merrily participating in an all day picnic. School was for- 
gotten and even our worthy Dean was caught by the flash of a Kodak with his 
shoes and stockings and his coat and collar laid aside, enjoying the dashing 
waves along the shore and the heated sand. Many took the privilege of wan- 
dering off in consecutive companies, for miles along the shore, and playing 
among the hills of sand, modified by natural shrubbery. 

At the end of our school year we participated in an informal graduation 
exercise and went out into the world feeling much repaid and ready to serve 
in our share of the world's great work along Pharmaceutical lines. 



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CLASS PROPHECY 

Charles F. Keiser 

i|EVELATIONS are always welcome regardless of what pain or 
pleasure of mind may result from the knowledge which may be 
conveyed by them. So it is a double pleasure this day to bring 
to your attention a revelation; one which can only touch that 
finer sense of gratification with which we all have been endowed 
by most generous Nature. It is not my privilege or desire to usurp the glory for 
the attainment of the marvelous circumstance which makes possible this gratify- 
ing revelation. But it is to Mr. Ike C. Williams to whom you must look with 
reverence, thankfulness, and yea, even with awe, for it is he who has, through 
his occult powers aided by profound thought rolled away the impenetrable 
mists which have held the happenings of the future far out of the perception of 
the mind of man. 

He is able to do this so he tells me through a system of reasoning very much 
akin to the Einstein Theory. He thoroughly understands six dimensions — the 
three known to us which gives us the basis for our knowledge of time and 
space and three known only to him which gives him as clear an understanding 
of the future as we have of the past. 

I shall now explain to you as nearly as my power of narration will permit 
just how he gave to me the secret power to see twenty years into the future 
and just what I saw in reference to the members of this great class of '22. 

Ike led me into a large room a sort of laboratory. There he requested 
me to be seated in a most peculiar but exceedingly comfortable chair. Then 
he proceeded to manipulate levers, plugs, buttons, and many other odd con- 
trivances about him, finally he touched my forehead ever so lightly and said, 
"Goodbye, your classmates will now entertain you." Then what did I see 
and experience? I found myself seated in a huge amphitheater resplendent 
with decorations which are impossible to describe as we have nothing on this 
earth to which they can be compared. The stage was enveloped in a grayish 
mist, which seemed to softly fade away in the center, permitting a clear view 
of the scene as if one were looking at an exceedingly clear and beautiful mirage 
through a silver-lined aperture in the clouds. 

In the first scene the mist gently faded away and disclosed a party of young 
men about eighteen years of age sitting about a banquet table. These young 
men were exceedingly robust and athletic of build and handsome of feature. 
One youth arose and gave a toast in which he said in conclusion: "So most 
fortunate youths, let us drink this sparkling water in honor of the three great 
men, who have made it possible for us to be so strong of mind and body, 
namely the Messrs. Hess, Hilsonhofl and Kessel." The earlier part of this 
speech conveyed the fact that the Messrs. Hess, Hilsonhoff. and Kessel had. 
as successful Chemists, working co-operatively compounded some eighteen 

Tliirtff-eight 





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years previously a superior baby food not only being an excellent nutrient but 
it also obtained immunity from alcoholism or other narcotism. 

As the next scene gradually took form, I saw a titanic airplane, on the side 
of which was written, "New York to Paris." Two gentlemen, whom I 
recognized as the Messrs. Liph and Rupich, were sitting within waving adieu 
to a cluster of friends. A spirit voice told me that these two gentlemen had 
been most successful in business, having acquired a goodly chain of drug stores. 
But in the same dashing manner in which they had acquired wealth they were 
about to spend it in acquiring pleasure, so they sold their chain of stores to 
the Messrs. Nudelman and Barone whom I could see at the side of the airship 
waving adieu. 

The third scene was indeed a "homey" and pleasing one. The place was 
the drawing room of a beautiful home in Chicago. The time was Christmas 
eve. In the warm red glow of a sparkling Yule log I saw and recognized 
many faces; among them were Erwin G. Parker, Shafor, Ruman, Jenkins, 
Battershell, Chernicoff, and Sievers with their wives and children. The spirit 
voices informed me that the Messrs. Parker, Shafor, and Rumen were in the 
employ of Park, Davis & Co., of Detroit, that Jenkins and Battershell were 
from New York City where the former was operating a high class drug store 
and the latter was Chief Chemist with Colgate and Co. Mr. Chernicoff and 
Mr. Sievers were prosperous druggists of Chicago. Mr. Sievers had decided 
it would be mighty fine, to be in company with his old classmates, therefore he 
had generously invited all to his home to spend the Christmas. But seven 
were all that could respond favorably for divers reasons. 

The fourth and last scene was a panoramic view and brought before my 
notice one after the other the remaining four of my classmates. First my gaze 
fell upon a gentleman working diligently at his desk at Western Reserve Uni- 
versity at Cleveland, Ohio. This gentleman was Dean of the Pharmacy 
Department. His name is J. A. Manos. 

As the spot light moved to the next scene it flickered and almost died out 
and then lit up with great brilliance ; its rays falling on a pathetic scene. Mr. 
Aloysius C. Lynch was standing at the rear of his store gazing upon the re- 
mains of a once perfectly equipped private laboratory where he had been 
carrying on research work. He had discovered a new explosive which was 
terrific in its force as was shown by the minute quantity which had so widely 
distributed Mr. Lynch's laboratory. Mr. Lynch had tears in his eyes, tears 
of joy and of sorrow; of joy because the value of his new explosive was 
assured and of sorrow because his pet laboratory was no more. 

This sad scene was only the fore-runner of a still sadder one in which Mr. 
Julius L. Parker was the star. I could see Mr. Parker standing dejectedly at 
the foot of a newly made grave. No the deceased was not a relative of Mr. 
Parker, but a victim of a little mistake in arithmetic. The spirit voice ex- 
plained the situation to me: A vagabond had come cold and exhausted into 
Mr. Parker's drug store and requested a stimulant. Julius decided to give 
him a one-fortieth grain tablet of strychnine but having no one-fortieth grain 

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tablets he gave the tramp two one-twentieth grain tablets in lieu thereof. The 
result was the cause of Mr. Parker's despair. 

Once more the limelight moved forward meltingly spreading its white rays 
upon a most pleasant scene. A lady known to me was sitting on the fioor of 
an immaculate nursery, with two children sitting before her; one a girl about 
eight and the other a boy of about ten years of age. Their eyes were full of 
awe and wonder as Mrs. Montgomery Doe instantly changed wine to water 
and back again; blew lire from her mouth; made beautiful white snow 
instantly and did many other wondrous things which the capricious Chemist 
knows so well how to do. Apparently she was a loving and entertaining 
mother. 

This scene grew dim and faded and again I felt the light touch on the 
forehead at the same time hearing Ike's voice asking me if the entertainment 
had been pleasing. He had not permitted me to see into my own future life 
or into his. His happy future is assured and mine may be. 

Although I am living once more in the present my mind still retains the 
sweet memory of this great revelation. 

The intense joy which has come to me, because of the knowledge of the 
future of this worthy class, I am sure will be shared by you, and we may now 
go out with confidence into this serious world to weave the golden threads of 
which life's joys are made, into a golden cloak with which we may clothe our- 
selves with success and honor. 




III! 



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THE VALPARAISO PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION 

HE Pharmaceutical Association, an organization of great serMce 
to the School of Pharmacy, was founded some years ago under 
the direction of the late Dean Timmons. 

It is patterned after the great national associations of pharma- 
cists. Though under the supervision of the faculty, it is entirely 
a student organization. Student officers are elected at the opening of each 
Quarter. Meetings are held semi— monthly at which papers dealing with 
subjects of interest to pharmacists are read by students or members of the 
faculty. General discussions are participated m. Occasional social evenings 
are held. 

The Association is composed of students of all classes who are doing 
work in pharmaceutical courses. For this reason it frequently represents the 
School in various activities. It directs the reception to the 'Pharmic' freshmen, 
the annual dance, the Spring picnic at the Sand Dunes, the study tours of 
inspection to pharmaceutical manufacturing plants and laboratories, and the 
participation of the School m University celebrations and many other 
affairs. The Association is instrumental in developing a loyal University and 
School spirit among its members. It supports and encourages School athletics. 
At its invitation many men, noted in the pharmaceutical world, have addressed 
the School. One of its most beneficial acts was the founding of the special 
library of scientific and technical works now housed in Science Hall. The 
rapid growth of the library has been due in a great part to the generosity of 
the Association. 

But few colleges of pharmacy are so fortunate as to have connected witn 
them successful organizations of this type. 




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Jesse Milo Bowman 
Dean of the College of Law 



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RALEIGH P. SWANNER, LL. B. "Buddy" 

Atlanta, Kentucky 

Sigma Dela Kappa. 
Vice-President Class 1919-'20. 
Dept. Editor Record. 



RUSSELL BLAIR, LL. B. "Russ" 

Brazil, Indiana 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 

Inter-fraternity Council 1920-'21-'22. 

Asst. Dept. Editor Record. 





ROSSMAN R. SAWYER, LL. B. "Tarzan" 

Valparaiso, Indiana 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 

Class President 1 9 1 9-'20-'2 1 . 

Dept. Business Manager Record. 

Varsity Football 1 9 1 9-'20-'2 1 . 

Captain Football 1921. 

Varsity Basket Ball 1920-71 -'22. 



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EARL J. GOHEEN, LL. B. "Coach" 

White Bear, Minnesota 

Phi Deha Psi. 
Varsity Football l9l9-'20. 
Varsity Basket Ball I920-'2I. 
Varsity Baseball 1920. 
Director of Athletics 1 921 -'22. 



ALFRED p. DRAPER, LL. B. "Drape" 

Fulton. New ^ork 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 

Secy.-Treas. Inter-fraternity Council 1921 -'22. 

Business Manager Record. 





JESSE W. CAMMON. LL. B. 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 
Member Southern Society. 
Class Historian. 



"Jasper" 
Danville. \'irgmia 



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ARTHUR P. STEWARD, LL. B. "Stew" 

Valparaiso, Indiana 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 

Member Dept. Basket Ball 19z0-'21-'22. 



s 



CLARENCE G. LINDQUIST, LL. B. "Speed" 

Cromwell, Minnesota 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 

Manager Dept. Basket Ball 1920-'21-'22. 

Athletic Editor Record. 





GLADSTONE E. WOODHEAD, LL. B. "Johnny- 
Twin Falls, Idaho 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 
Secy.-Treas. Class 1 921 -'22. 



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DEWEY KELLY, LL. B. "Judge" 

Cambridge City, Indiana 

Alpha Epsilon. 
Acacia Club. 
Class Prophet. 



a 



PERRY R. CHAPIN. LL. B. "Chape" 

Kingston, Pennsylvania 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 
Class President 1919. 
Bohemian Club. 





GEORGE W. DELLINGER. LL. B. "Dell" 

Winimac. Indiana 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 
Secy.-Treas. Depl. I920-'21. 



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HERMAN W. SCHROEDER, LL. B. "Mike- 

Valparaiso, Indiana 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 
Class President 1921 -'22. 



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WELBOURNE S. LUNA, LL. B. "Arkansas" 

Paragould, Arkansas 

Bohemian Club. 
Southern Society. 





GOLDIE L. BURNS, LL. B. "Gowldie" 

Lockney, Texas 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 

President Southern Society 1920- '21. 

Dept. Basket Ball 1921 -'22. 



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GEORGE LYNCH, LL. B. "Gawge" 

New Haven, Connecticut 

Catholic Society. 
Eastern Society. 



LOUIS H. KRUEGER, LL. B. "Dutch" 

Michigan City, Indiana 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 
Class Poet. 





THEODORE R. J.AFFE. LL. B. "Teddy- 

Sag Harbor. Ne%%- \ ork 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 
Vice-President Class 1 92 1 -'22. 



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WILLIAM R. MILLER, LL. B. "Billy" 

Fort Worth, Texas 

Alpha Epsilon 

Acacia Club. 

Vice-President Inter-fraternity Council 1921 -'2^. 



JUSTUS A. HAHN, LL. B. "Justinian- 

San Diego, California 

Manager Lawyers' Parade 1 92 1 . 
President Dept. 1 92 1 -'22. 




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PAUL D. GRAY, LL. B. "Barber" 

Davenport, Nebraska 

Member Western Society. 



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ROSCOE S. POWELL. LL. B. "Ross" 

Liberty, Kansas 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 
Western Society. 



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CLASS HISTORY 

Jesse Wilson Gammon 

ISTORY is that branch of knowledge that records and explains 
past events. The subject matter of this history is the events at- 
tributable to the Law Class of 1922. It runs almost like a 
"snappy story", or more like a soldier's march of One, Two, 
Three— Halt! 

During the month of September, 1919, the "Pensy", Nickle Plate, and 
Grand Trunk Railways combined discharged about forty passengers at Val- 
paraiso, "the Vale of Paradise, the city renowned for its schools and 
churches". 

These all-wise and would-be legalites hailed from twenty states of the 
American Union and the Philippine Islands. Thus this mixture gave the class 
a cosmopolitan atmosphere and democratic spirit from the very beginning. This 
afforded them an advantage over former classes, and has held true throughout 
the three years, notwithstanding a reduction to twenty-two in number, and a 
final representation of thirteen states. 

Among the would-be towering legal geniuses were found "Art" Steward, 
"Tarzan" Sawyer, and Herman Schroeder, three Valpo lads; the latter be- 
ing the unanimous choice for Senior Class President. To these and several 
others who had attended other departments of the University before and dur- 
ing the World War, the experience and thrill of coming to the much-heard-of 
University was not to be shared, to the same extent, with those whose eyes 
had never beheld the Old College Building, whose ears had never been quick- 
ened by the sound of the Old College Bell. 

The first year was one of adaptation, making new acquaintances, and ac- 
quisition of legal phrases. Running from pillar to post and exchanging cards 
was the order of the day; and some of these bearing no less a name than 
"Theodore Roosevelt Jaffee", or "George Washington Dellinger, Jr., Law 
Department, Valparaiso University". One could almost see an "LL. B." on 
the cards. Only a matter of three years' play (?) until all would be effulgent 
lawyers! After twelve weeks had rolled around, other cards (from the Reg- 
istrar) put in their appearance. These gave warning! A C, D, E or F sug- 
gested that there was no royal path leading to an understanding of law. Soon 
all learned to appreciate the wisdom of Dean Bowman's timely remark that, 
"It does not come by prayer and fasting, but by diligent study." Thus the 
class settled down to hard work, and, as a reward, all hoped to shortly receive 
a diploma as evidence of same. 

The class started the year that Valparaiso University entered the field oT 
Inter-Collegiate Athletics. In this connection it is worthy to note that four 
law students were members of the football team, and two each in basketball 
and baseball. "Early" Goheen and "Tarzan" Sawyer were second to none 

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in holding down their various positions, and with two more years to pay, gave 
much promise to Valpo's future Athletics. 

One event, never to be overlooked, is the Lawyers' Annual Straw Hat 
Parade. This is a time when green and unsuspecting Freshmen, reserved Jun- 
iors, and dignified Seniors deviate from the law of aloofness to have one gala 
day of fun. As a good old philosopher said, "Duce est desipere in loco." 
Whether or not they played the fool, who shall judged But surely all had a 
good time ringing cow-bells, and singing "Hip, Hop, Hooray for Bowman. 
The class as a whole took an active part in the 1919 parade, but only one 
member had the courage to emerge from behind the curtains and assume lead- 
ership with the Juniors and Seniors. This student was no less a person than 
"Speed" Lindquist, the Mexican bandit, who headed the procession of march- 
ing lawyers up College Avenue and down town. 

The second year found the class twenty-four strong. Though eager to see 
the curtains lowered on the first year's labors, yet they were equally desirous 
to see it rise in September, 1920. The Senior class being numerically small, 
the Juniors, as upper classmen naturally assumed a position of importance and 
responsibility. 

On the athletic field, Goheen and Sawyer were the heavy linesmen and 
mainstay girders who fought Notre Dame and Harvard football teams to a 
close battle. In basketball their superior guarding often saved the day for 
Valpo, and even in defeat kept the opponent's score to a minimum figure. 
Goheen's fast fielding and heavy slugging in baseball ranked favorably with 
the best college players of the Middle West. 

"Runt" Blair, "semper paratus " for a verbatim recitation or a pugilistic 
combat, was a member of the College Fraternity Council for the year 1 920-2 1 . 
Goldie Lee Burns, of Texas, President of the Southern Society for the scime 
period, became well known for his efficient management of its affairs. His 
political affiliation with the Democratic Party and his ardent support of 
Wilson's "14 points" made him a man to be feared and favored. 

Moot court furnished Valpo's sons the first chance for an open battle. It 
is enough to say that a great variety of legal talent was displayed when Judge 
Dowdell called court to order. After Gladstone Woodhead had made an 
uphill fight to recover a 'orse in a replevin suit, the Judge said: "Curia advisari 
vult," which apparently implied that the learned counsel's argument about the 
'orse being 'it on its 'ead deserved careful consideration. 

The Annual Straw Hat Parade this year surpassed all of former occa- 
sions. Every Junior took an active part. J. A. Hahn was commander-in- 
chief. Sawyer was chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, and also 
acted as "Tarzan of the Apes". Goheen won the heart of many a poor boy 
by appearing as Theda Bara. She came — she saw — but she was not con- 
quered. His Satanic Majesty, the Devil, with tail, fork and horns, in the 
person of "Idaho" Woodhead. marched to the beat of the drum. TTie Gold 
Dust Twins were truly represented, but their identity was not revealed. Thus 
the curtain was lowered on this scene to rise again in September, 1 92 1 . 

When the roll was called in September. 1921. everyone answered "here". 

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two members excepted, thus showmg constancy and faith in their first choice, 
old V. U. Though at date of writing, the 1922 class has twelve weeks in 
which to round out its activities, yet sufficient work has been accomplished by 
the Seniors to sustain the honor and respect previously won. 

Coach Goheen's record as an athlete, Director of Athletics and Physical 
Education, scholar and gentleman, is irreproachable. "Tarzan" Sawyer, as 
captain of the 1 92 1 football team, and star guard m basketball, holds an en- 
viable record for a youth of such tender years — just emergirig from his teens. 
Others coming in for medals are J. A. Hahn, President of the Law Depart- 
ment; "Father Time" Draper, Business Manager of the Record, Secretary 
and Treasurer of the College Fraternity Council, member Kinder & Draper 
law firm of Gary, Indiana. "Dew" Kelley has formed a partnership with 
Attorney Parks of Valpo, and likewise Goldie Lee Burns has joined forces 
with Attorney P. J. Bailey. Last but not least comes "Billie" Miller. His 
is a partnership of a higher order. May Mrs. Miller "temper justice with 
mercy" in laying down the law to Bill. 

In conclusion, the writer, as class historian, wishes to state that he has en- 
deavored to embrace summarily such events and matters connected with the 
1922 class as would likely interest the class as a whole, and enable each 
member to recall pleasant memories. If, upon perusal of these lines, your 
memory is refreshed with a thought of the days spent in common, and you 
thereby feel a renewal of that friendship and loyalty for each other. Dean 
Bowman, Professors Berry, Von Hoist, Hughes, Judge Dowdell, and your 
Alma Mater — then the writer shall feel fully rewarded for all efforts ex- 
pended. 



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CLASS PROPHECY 



LU 



Dewey Kelley 




HE beautiful and anciently noted city of Calcutta, India, arises 
majestically on the east bank of the Hoogly. The commercial 
pulse of the world throbs in this mystic city of old. No longer 
does it lie quaintly silent, listening with attentive ear to the mur- 
murings of the world about it, but it is now the metropolis of the 
east and the capitol of the great Republic of India. 

In the year 1946 I was detailed to this "Wonderland of the East," to 
represent the interests of the firm with which I was connected, viz: — "The 
William Gooley Rubber Company." It was now a year later and I had be- 
come thoroughly acquainted ^vlth my new duties. 

This particular afternoon I had nothing especial to do. As I sauntered to 
my apartments from luncheon, I was attracted by the "heart beats" of a Hindu 
tom-tom, which, it is said, appeals to and accelerates the mood in which one 
happens to be. I was feeling reminiscent and this weird music accentuated the 
mood creating in me a desire for seclusion and idle thought. Accordingly, upon 
reaching my apartments, I inquired of Allahabad, one of the servants employed 
there, if he knew of a secluded place where I could quietly spend the remainder 
of the afternoon and evening. He answered in the affirmative and led me to 
the abode of one versed in the art of crystal gazing. Being very inquisitive 
as to the truth of this alleged occult power, I induced the host to bring forth 
the crystal that I might satisfy my curiosity. I was informed that in order to 
be successful I must first center my mind upon some person, thing or class of 
persons or things. Not knowing just \\hat to center my thoughts up>on, I 
began to search my pockets for something which would suggest the required 
thought. My hand fell upon a little book which I had carried for many 
years, drawing it forth, I turned the pages eagerly and there, under the head- 
ing of 'Names and Addresses,' were the names of my former classmates in the 
Law School at old Valpo. Naturally, I began to wonder what they were 
doing, what progress they had made. So I centered my thoughts upon them 
and gazed into the glittering depths of the crystal. The air was heavily laden 
with fragrant incense and soon my gaze became fixed; things about me faded 
into oblivion; the glittering depths became as a black mass and I seemed to 
enter the portals of another world. 

"Under the new rules of evidence the contention of the counsel for the ap- 
pellant cannot be sustained." 

"But, Your Honor please, the rule is thus laid down in Schroeders Modern 
Evidence, and I contend it is just in principle." 

"Is the author you cite the learned Herman Schroeder. Justice of the United 
States District Court for the district of Indiana?" 

"Yes, Your Honor." 



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"Then I will, indeed, hold my decision on this question in abeyance until 
I can look into the late work of this learned expounder of evidence." 

There could be no mistake — the stately bearing, the calm voice and the 
logical, impartial mind of the noble justice, who had just spoken, belonged to 
none other than our old "Justinian", C. J. Hahn, recently appointed to the 
Supreme Bench of the United States. His powers of legal analysis, which 
characterized his work in the law school, were equal to those of Chief Justice 
Marshall, the Interpreter of the Constitution. 

Mr. A. P. Draper, chief counsel for the appellant, "The International Ra- 
dio Photographic Company", hastily gathered his papers and placed them in 
his brief case. 

"Are you going to the American Bar Association Banquet this evening?" 
he asked of his colleague. 

"Most certainly I am, for is not Mr. Jesse Wilson (Jasper) Gammon, the 
famous orator, lawyer, philanthropist and philosopher, to speak?" 

"Yes," said Draper. "His subject is to be 'The Influence of Women Upon 
the Law and Lawyers.' Well ! So long; I'll see you at the banquet." 

The banquet room was crowded. Lawyers, distinguished and otherwise, 
greet their friends from far and near. They tell each other of their work and 
progress — to which a rule similar in meanmg, with a slight change, to that of 
'caveat emptor' might well apply. 

"Why! Hello there, room-mate!" 

'Hello, Lynch. " 

"It seems ages since I heard from you, Gray. What have you been do- 
ing? 

"Practicing law in Tanktown, Nebraska." 

"What have you been doing. Lynch?" 

"Oh! I'm Attorney-General of Connecticut now." 

"Making big money. Lynch? " 
oure. 

"I'll bet I make more than you." 

"There you go, pulling that old law school stuff. Have you ever figured 
out how a man can be a bachelor and a married man at the same time?" 

"I wonder," said Lynch, "if any of the old bunch will be here tonight?" 

"I just heard from Bill Miller the other day," said Gray. "He's down in 
Texas with a Land Company, said he had a big deal on and could not be 
here tonight. But that's just like Bill, he used to miss class because of some 
'big deal'." 

"Say! Those two men over there look familiar to me," said Lynch. "By 
Jove! it's Swanner and Blair. Hello there, Swanner. Hello, kid Blair." 

"Swanner, since your election to the governorship of Kentucky, your bril- 
liant oratory has won you the distinction of being a second Bryan." 

"That's very well, but what do you think of Blair's authorship of the 'Uni- 
form Marriage and Divorce Law' ? It has been accepted by a great many of 
the states." 
"It is certainly a product of remarkable legal analysis and thorough under- 

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standing of the marriage relationship. Blair always did manifest keen interest 
in domestic problems." 

"Let's all remain over here until day-after-tomorrovv and hear Chapm and 
Kreuger debate on the proposed amendment to the constitution abolishing the 
use of tobacco. As the people of Pennsylvania are strongly urging Chapin to 
fight this amendment to the last ditch and the people of Indiana have instructed 
Krueger to push this amendment through, if possible, it promises to be a great 
senatorial battle between Pennsylvania and Indiana." 

"Sorry I can't stay," said Lynch, "but Roscoe Sawyer, President of the 
National Aero Corporation, asked me to speak at a meeting of the board of 
directors. After that, I shall return home, where several small matters, both 
legal and domestic, await my attention." 

The program was finished and the contented lawyers "steadily" departed. 

"Wuxtra! Wuxtra! Chicago Herald and Examiner tells all about the 
notorious trial of Dr. Soken ! Wuxtra ! Wuxtra ! " 

"Say, lad, let me have a paper. Hurry. Never mind the change. " 

The busy man shoved the paper into his pocket and hurried on to his of- 
fice, for Welbourne S. Luna, head of the Squeezem Shoe Company, had little 
time to spare. 

"By gum! The paper says: 'A more brilliant array of legal talent in 
criminal matters is seldom seen than that of the counsel for the defendant. Dr. 
Sokem. The noted Theodore Roosevelt Jaffee of New York; C. H. Lind- 
(juist of Minnesota, and Roscoe S. Powell of Kansas, show a pick of the 
leading criminal lawyers of the United States. Therefore, there is but little 
doubt that every protection known to the law will be thrown around this man.' 
Esther, call up Attorney T. R. Jaffee, 21 Greenwich Village Avenue, New 
York City, on the aeroplane and extended him my best wishes for success." 

"Two gentlemen to see you, Mr. Luna! They say they are old class- 
mates of yours." 

"Send them in." 

"Well, I'll declare! If it isn't Burns and Dellinger. What on earth are 



you d 



omg in Chicago 



,>" 



"I met Dellinger in the station." said Burns, "and when he told me he 
was going to call on you, I decided to come along." 

"My business as a Patent Attorney," said Dellinger, "has become so 
strenuous I felt I must take a vacation and, while I was in Chicago. I thought 
I would stay and see the opening game bet\veen the White Sox and the New 
York Yankees. Earl Goheen. whose legal education and thorough under- 
standing of baseball have secured for him the position of Commissioner of 
Baseball, is going to throw the first ball." 

"I need a little recreation, so I guess I'll go along." said Burns. "I spe- 
cialized in the Administration of Estates and certainly have a large practice. 
My office force now consists of four subordinates and three stenographers." 

"I received word from Art Stewart the other day that he would be over to 
attend the game," said Luna. "He has gained the reputation of being the 



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only 'honest' lawyer in Gary. His clients always get a small portion of their 
judgments." 

"Well! We'll se you at the game, Luna. So long." 

"Now I object, Your Honor, for the reason that this is merely hearsay 
evidence." 

"Now, your 'onor, Mr. 'Atfield 'ere seems to 'ave the rules of hevidence 
hall mived up. 'E knows that the 'earsay rules does not apply in a suit for 
halienation of haffections. I 'ave practiced law for heighteen years and I never 
'eard this hobjection made before." 

"The learned Mr. Woodhead has stated the law correctly," said the 
Judge, "and the objection must be overruled." 

"Hey, Kelly! What are you laughing about? Don't you know it is nine- 
thirty and your first class is at nine?" 

"Huh?" said I, as I rolled lazily over and was soon again lost in the mys- 
teries of dreamland. 





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THE CLASS OF 1922 



LOUIS H. KRUEGER 




-HE world moves on with rapid pace, 
^ Yet a chance it gives to ail 

To enter life's most ardent race 
If they answer to the call. 

'Tis time for our ordination 

On this our commencement day, 

The judge unrolls his opinion, 

And these words we hear him say : 

"Dictatorship with decision 

Of legal and moral force 
Is the lawyer's honored mission 

To guide reason on her course. 

The spirit of law comes down to men 
Through the ages of the past. 

It lives within the hearts of men 
And it binds the conscience fast. 

Great things remain to the lawyer, 
A lawyer, big-hearted and true, 

Humanity called for thinkers 

And the call was answered by you. 

So guide your own ambition 

Through the paths which aid mankind. 
Be a man of sound discretion 

And to Evil be not blind. 

And now as lawyers your ideal 
Or the goal which you must seek 

Bears the mark of the noble Seal 
Of the men who downed defeat." 

These were the words heard spoken 
On this our commencement day. 

As the bar gates be opened 
To allow us on our way. 

So farewell to you, Valparaiso, 
Our hearts are grateful to you ; 

We leave with joy, but also 
With a lovaltv that's true. 



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Berton a. Howlett 
Dean of the College of Arta and Sciences 




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EUGENE GRABOWSKI, B. S. Trenton, N. J. 

Pi Upsilon Rho. 
A. A. E. '20-'21. 
Y. M. C. A. '21. 
Orchestra, '21. 
Class Editor. 

"Science is but a mere heap of facts but when 
well digested, is good sense and reason." 

Ambition: "Surgery," "Chemistry," "Medi- 
cine," "Bacteriology." 



J. BERNARD HERSHMAN. B. S. 

Valparaiso, Indiana 

Alpha Epsilon. 
Physics Club 1921 -'22. 
V. U. Ph. A. 1920. 
Inter Fraternity Council. 
A. A. E. '20-'21. 
Editor in Chief of Record. 

"Science is nothing but good sense and sur- 
passes the old miracles of mythology." 

Ambition: "Teach," "Research," "Physics," 
"Chemistry," 'Married.* 





RICHARD A. WORSTELL, B. S. 

Big Sandy, Montana 

Kappa Delta Pi. 
Vice-President Acacia Club '22. 
Amer. Chem. Society. 
Physics Club '22. 
Y. M. C. A. '22. 
Assistant Class Editor. 

"What is the true end and aim of science but 
the discovery of the ultimate power?" 

Ambition: "Organic Chemistry," "Physics," 
'Mary.' 



Seventy-three 



k 



THE RECORD 







HOWARD BURNETT, B. S. San Antonio. Texai 

Alpha Epsilon. 

President Dixie Society *20. 

Vice-President Tennis Club '21. 

Class Business Manager. 

"Science is but the statement of truth." 
Ambition: Chief Chemist. 'Rope' steers. 

'Ladies man.' 



3 



f^l 



VIOLET A. PHEGLEY, B. S. LaCrosse. Ind. 

Treasurer Y. W. C. A. '20-'2l. 
Altruria House Comm. 

Violet is a willing worker, good humored, stu- 
dious, athletic, specialized in home economics and 
'Sagerology.' 

"Arts and science have their meeting point in 
method." 

Ambition: Teach, 'loving wife.' 





EMMERY' J. H. BUSSARD. B. S. 

Middletown, Maryland 

Kappa Delta Pi. 
Physics Club '21 -'22. 
Orchestra. 'l7-'22. 
Band'l7-'22. 

"Nothing tends so much to the corruption of 
science as to suffer it to stagnate." 

Ambition: Research laboratory. Electrical 
E.\pert. 



Seventy-four 



I 




[^ 



i^ 



IV 



fi 



THE RECORD 




1 



J. H. HUTCHINSON, B. 0. Brookings, S. Dak. 

Kappa Delta Pi. 
Editor of Torch '22. 
Managing Editor of Torch '21. 
President Y. M. C. A. '21. 
Cosmopolitan Club '21 -'22. 
Band '21. 

"An orator without judgment is like a horce 
without a bridle." 

Ambition: Editor, Publisher, Teacher. 



ALMA R. CURTIS, A. B. Valparaiso, Indiana 

Alpha Phi Delta. 
English Club '19-'20. 
B. 0. degree in '20. 
Y. W. C. A. '20-'22. 
Assistant librarian '19-'20. 

Alma is a studious and deserving girl, may htr 
efforts be rewarded. 

"True art is the reverent imitation of God." 

Ambition: Librarian, Oratory. 





HAROLD REYNOLDS, B. 0. Factoryville, Penn. 

Sigma Delta Kappa. 

Humor editor of Torch '21 -'22. 

Dramatic Society. 

Humor editor of Record. 

"Though I am young, I scorn to flit on the 
wings of borrowed wit." 

Ambition: Lawyer, Congressman, Author. 



ilo 



Seventy-five 




l)] 



fTT 




THE RECORD 



<Wl 



L 



J. WILLIAM NAPIER, A. B. Climax. Georgia 

Kappa Delti Pi. 
Debating Team ^Tl. 

"Law is a science which employs in its theory 
the noblest faculties of the soul." 

Ambition: Congress, travel extensively. Gradu- 
ate Harvard Law School. 



FLORA M. HANSON, A. B. Jewett, Illinois 

Mrs. Hanson's ambition and future work rests in 
the betterment of home life and her community. 

Valpo was so dear to her that after years of 
absence she returned to graduate with the class 
of '22. 





EVA K. SHEPPERD. B. S. \alparaiso. Indiana 
Alpha Xi Epsilon. 
Vice-President Y. \V. C. A. '21. 
Senior Class secretary. 

Eva is a keen mathematician, a hard worker, in- 
tends to teach. We wish her every success in her 
tuture enterprises. 

Ambition : Marriage. 



Seven* \i-s\x 




THE RECORD 



m 




DONALD PEREGRINE, A. B. Tefft, Indiana 

Y. M. C. A. M9-'22. 

"Don" is taking his A. B. preparatory to 1 !s 
study of Law at Northwestern U. He is a studious 
person and makes good at all things that he 
undertakes. 

"Don" also loves the ladies. 



EDNA K. SCHONDELMAYER, B. S. 

Middleville, Michigan 

Edna's industriousness has won her admiration 
from many friends. Her 'hobby' chemistry in 
which she wrote her thesis, is to be her life's work. 





WILLIAM M. DORNEY, B. S. Allentown, Penn. 

Kappa Iota Pi. 
Phvsics Club '21. 
Y. M. C. A. '19. 

"If a man's wits be wandering let him study the 
mathematics; for in demonstrations, if his wit be 
called away ever so little he must begin again." 

Ambition: Professor of Mathematics. 



k 



THE RECORD 




L:- 



MARCELLA ROACH. A. B. Warren. Illinois 

Sigma Theta. 

Y. W. C. A. 

Catholic Society 'I9-'2I. 

"To know how to suggest is the art of teaching." 
Ambition: Teach English and History. 



MASAJDRO KISHIDA. A. B. 

Hiroshima Shi, Japan 

Cosmopolitan Club '22. 

Kishida comes to us from a far-off land in 
preparation for Law at Harvard and Statesman- 
ship in Japan. A good athlete. Jui Jitsu and a 
good student. 





JOHN B. THWING. A. B. 

University Glee Club 
Cosmopolitan Male Quartette 
Associate Secretary Y. M. C. .A. '20 



Seventy-eight 




THE RECORD 



li 




THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

HE College of Arts and Sciences consists of a number of independent 
and co-ordinate departments which are grouped together for ad- 
mmistrative purposes. All students graduating from the College 
of Arts and Sciences take certain prescribed courses aggregating 
1 80 quarter hours, majoring in the prescribed course of their col- 
lege. The work is so arranged that it permits intensive and long continued 
work in any line, and also allows a proportionate amount of elective work 
which both stabalizes and broadens the course. Its appeal has been to those 
desiring a general Liberal Arts education, and also through its group electives, 
to those desiring to specialize in some subject or fit themselves as technicians 
in one of the physical sciences. By this method the departments are admin- 
istered by one Dean, and a better co-operation is secured. 

In previous years the Scientific Degree was the only one granted, but owing 
to the development of the school, the courses were extended and modified to 
meet their need, and the College of Liberal Arts and the College of Sciences 
combined. 

General College Department. 
Expression. 
Home Economics. 
Fine Arts. 




Seventy-nine 



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^tii;l 



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THE RECORD 



CLASS PROPHECY 



R. A. WORSTELL 



L- 




T WAS on a hot, sultry day in the mid-summer of 1937 that I 
decided to take my first vacation since my graduation from Val- 
paraiso. Thanks to my college chum Emmery Bussard, who by 
S his ingenuity, had perfected a flying machine, safe in every respect, 
and capable of maintaining a speed of two hundred and fifty miles 
an hour; the motor obtaining its fuel from the mixing of the atmosphere and 
water. This involved no expense whatever, in making a trip around the 
world. With the $1 14.72 that I had saved out of my earnings teaching school 
in Coronado, California, I was able to make this journey. 

My first stop was made at Boulder, Col., where we saw Howard Burnett, 
the president of the United States Radium and Ore Corporation. He had risen 
to the top from assistant chemist and is now one of the foremost men in the 
mining industry. 

From Boulder I went to Omaha, Nebraska, and called upon Mr. J. H. 
Hutchinson, the editor of the Omaha Daily News. 'Hutch' had 'stuck' to 
the newspaper game and has written three volumes on "Journalism in all its 
branches" besides editing the paper. His books are used by all universities 
where journalism is a part of the curriculum. 

My next stop was the longest for I went directly to dear old X'alpo, the 
home of my alma mater. There I called upon Professor J. B. Hershmcin, 
who had become Dean Howlett's chief assistant in the Research Laboratories 
in the University. Mr. Hershman showed me around the new building and I 
was astounded to see so great an improvement. Mr. Hershman drove me out 
to the home of Mrs. Hanson in his roadster in the afternoon. She was busily 
engaged in writing an article for the American Magazine. Almost immedi- 
ately after receiving her degree she had obtained a national reputation as a 
writer of consequence. 

In the evening of the following day I \vent to Chicago, and there was the 
guest of Harold Reynolds at the New Chicago Theatre. Mr. Reynolds has 
been known for a long time in vaudeville as the 'Assassin of Sorrow.' He is 
the nation's chief comedian and has played before packed houses in London 
and Pans. It was quite an honor for a common school teacher to be the guest 
of such an eminent person. 

At last I saw the nation's capital ! As I took a seat in the gallery of the 
Capitol building my breath was coming in gasps and my heart \sas beating 
irregularly as I heard the voice of the Attorney General address the two houses 
conjointly on an important issue. ^ es. there he was. John \\ m. Napier, 
the fearless prosecuting attorney ot Atlanta, who had succeeded in breaking 
up such a strong organization as the Ku Klux Klan and sent its leaders to 
prison. 



Eiffhtu 



fi 



THE RECORD 



My attention was next directed to Wall Street after leaving Washington, 
D. C. There I had the pleasure of being ushered ahead of a score of more 
prominent men than I, into the offices of Don Peregrine, general manager of 
the Standard Oil Company. Then we called upon Dr. Eugene Grabowski, 
chief surgeon of the Belleview Hospital, to have dmner with him and spent 
a very enjoyable evening talking about our college days in Valpo. 

For the first time I left the United States' soil and went to Dover, England. 
There I called upon Mrs. Carl Lavender, who during my college days was 
known to me as Miss Eva Sheppard. Her husband was engaged in construct- 
ing a bridge which was to connect the continent of Europe with England. 

From England I went to Petrograd where I spent an entire day talking 
with the great American Economist, Miss M. Roach, who had been employed 
by the Russian Government to direct the reconstruction of the once great 
empire and was succeeding. 

Across the Russias I flew and finally came to Peking, China. There I 
saw Violet Phegley, the same sweet Violet of college days. She had become 
a foreign missionary and had given herself up to the work that He began almost 
2000 years ago. In Peking living with Violet was Miss Alma Curtis, who 
was holding a professorship in the University of Peking. Her hobby was 
teaching French and she was already the author of a French grammar. 

Before going back to my California bungalow I wanted to see the lady who 
had done so much for the education of the Filipinoes. I headed my little 
machine towards Manila. Immediately upon my arrival in Manila I went to 
the Educational building, and introduced myself to Miss Edna Schondel- 
meyer, the superintendent of public instruction of the Philippine Islands. The 
lady modestly told me that she was no longer Miss but had obtained the dis- 
tinguished title of Mrs. only two years after her graduation. 

My little savings account was almost depleted in making this world tour, 
and since I had seen all my classmates I was glad when I pointed the fore 
part of my plane for the California coast. While I was speeding high over 
the blue. Pacific I recalled the memories of the pleasant moments I had with 
my old classmates in talking of their success in life and how the training at 
the University had made this success possible. Yes, they were all successful 
and happy. I was doubly happy to find them all leaders in their field of 
endeavor, for their success was my success. I was able to go around the world 
and to call upon all my classmates, because one of them had made the inven- 
tion which made it possible. 



Eighty-one 



n< 



I 



THE RECORD 




Eighty-two 



(D^ 



— ' v^ / 



B 



THE RECORD 




Miss Emma Louise Samuels 
Dean of the School of Home Economics 



Eighty-three 



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THE RECORD 



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Eighty-four 



6 



THE RECORD 



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Eighty-five 



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THE RECORD 




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THE RECORD 



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Eighty-eight 




THE RECORD 



DOMESTIC SCIENCE 



d 




Lois Seymour 

UT for life the universe were nothing; and all that has life re- 
quires nourishment." The art of cookery is as old as history and 
like all other arts, it has it's laws of proportion, harmony and 
contrast. It is one of the greatest accomplishments of the home 
maker, for the health and happiness of the family circle depend, 
to a great extent, upon the proper selection and preparation of food. No 
husband, father or brother enjoys anything more than to be able to 
invite his friends home to dinner and know that a very attractive, appetizing, 
nutritious, well balanced meal is awaiting them. So it seems that a systematic 
study of cooking should be a fundamental part of the education of the home 
maker. 

The object of the course in Domestic Science is to teach a girl how to plan, 
cook, and serve meals at home, to calculate the cost of provisions and to pur- 
chase foods in the best market at the lowest prices. This includes the nutritive 
value of each food and it's place in the diet. The Domestic Science room is 
"the" place to become acquainted with all these facts. John Ruskin gives an 
excellent summary of the art of cooking in his quotation, "Cookery means the 
knowledge of Media, and of Circe and of Helen and the Queen of Sheba. 
It means knowledge of herbs and fruits and balms and spices and all that is 
healing and sweet in the fields and groves and savory in meats. It means 
carefulness and intentiveness and willingness and readiness of application. It 
means the economy of your grandmother and the science of the modern 
chemist; it means much testing and no wasting; it means English thorough- 
ness, and French art and Arabian hospitality, and, in fine, it means that you 
are to be perfectly and always ladies — loaf givers'." 





k 



THE RECORD 

PERSONNEL OF HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 

Officers 

President Lois Seymour 

Historian RuTH Derringer 

Snap Editor BEATRICE DiTTMAR 

Colors: Yellorv and White 
Flower: Yelloiv Chry^santhemum 

Roll Call 

Miss Albright Miss Hathaway Miss Morrill 

Miss Anderson Miss Kail Miss Parks 

Miss Catchpool Miss Kask Miss Radtke 

Miss Deach Miss Kaupke Miss Ringman 

Miss Derringer Miss Knudson Miss Seymour 

Miss Dittmar Miss Lindquist Miss Sheppard 

Miss Hagan Mrs. McDowell Miss Tharpe 

Mrs. Hansen Miss Miller 

Teachers 
Miss Emma Louise Samuel Miss Juaire 

Ninety 






m 



THE RECORD 




DOMESTIC ART 




OMESTIC Art is a very nice thing, 
For those who hke it well, 

Often you can hear them sing. 
Of the wonderful seams they fell. 



They learn about French felling. 
And the beauty of even seams. 

With an admonition once in awhile. 
Finding out what our teacher means- 



When she talks of bastings, gathers, seams. 

Hems, a placket, and tucks, 
And she who fails to rip a seam. 

Is surely "out of luck." 



Oh the sewing, ripping, basting. 
That forever will abound, 

"Girls, girls do be careful ! 

And don't leave scraps around." 



Then comes textiles and dressmaking, 

For which we have prepared. 
And the useful costume designing. 

Where proportions are compared. 

Then tailoring requires all knowledge. 

Of what has been learned before. 
And methods in teaching completes the course. 
In Domestic Art and it's lore! 



Ninety-one 



w 



m 



m 



THE RECORD 



'3Fin<i ^rt 



IONIC ORDER 





Xincty-tico 




I 



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THE RECORD 



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Ninety-three 



M 



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THE RECORD 




Siucty-four 




THE RECORD 



-m 

m 







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THE RECORD 



u 




Frank R. Theroux 
Dcu)i of tlic Engineering Department 



Xinety-six 




'ii-.'i^^^^---. 



^ 



6 



THE RECORD 




H. WARD DOEBLER, C. E. "Doeb" 

Huntington, W. Va. 

Alpha Epsilon. 

Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 

Member A. A. E. 

Editor of Engineering Department. 



RAYMOND S. BRENTON, C. E. "Ray" 

Duluth, Minnesota 

Alpha Epsilon. 

Secy, and Treas. Sophomore Society. 

Secretary A. A. E. 

President Senior Class. 

Member of Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 





RICHARD L. MONROE, C. E. 

Kappa Delta Pi. 

Member A. A. E. 

Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 



'Dick' 



\H 






THE RECORD 




CLARENCE B. EVANS. C. E. Chicago. Illinois 

Kappa Delta Pi. 

President A. A. E. "2 1 -'22. 

President Valparaiso Society of Engineers '22. 



FRANK D. SUMMERS, C. E. 



"Duis" 
Ashland, Kentucky 



Alpha Epsilon. 

Charter Member Southern Society. 

President A. A. E. '20-'2\. 

Member Board of Athletic Control. 

Business Manager Torch '2 1 -'22. 

Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 





JAMES H. MARTIN. C. E. 



"Red" 
Mohawk. New \ork 



Kappa Delta Pi. 

Member .A. A. E. 

Member \ alparaiso Society of Engineers. 

Treasurer of Senior Class. 



i 



m_ 



One Iniudred 




THE RECORD 



il! 




JUDSON P. WETHERBY. C. E. 



•Jud" 




Athol, Masachusetts 



Phi Delta Psi. 
Acaica Club. 
Member of A. A. E. 

President Inter-fraternity Council. 
President Valparaiso Athletic Union. 
Secy. Board of Athletic Control. 
Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 



DAVID C. AFFLECK, C. E. "D. C." 

Gorham, New York 

Alpha; Epsilon. 

Secy. American Association Engineers. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 

Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 





H. J. WALTERS, C. E. 

Prince Rupert, Canada 

Instructor Architectural Drawing. 
Instructor of Manual Training. 
Member of A. A. E. 
Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 



k 



THE RECORD 



r 




Lh 



RANOLD M. BROWN. C. E. "Browny" 

Chicago, Illinois 

Kappa Delta Pi. 

Member of A. A. E. 

Member of Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 



1 



JORGE H. RODRIGUEZ, C. E. 

Bogota, Colombia, S. A. 

"Cologio de San Bartalome" Ph. B. 
National University of Colombia, 3 years. 
Member of A. A. E. 
Member of Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 





RICARDO ACHAVAL. C. E. "Archy" 

Manila. Philippines 

Polytechnic College. Oakland. Calif. '1 6-* I 7. 
Member of .A. .A. E. 

Member \ alparaiso Society of Ejigineers. 
Record Staff. 



One iiiDidred tiro 



If 

k 



THE RECORD 




GEORGE BACHUR, C. E. 

Y. M. C. A. 

Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers 



Detroit, Michigan 



Itl 



SAMUEL B. POSIN "Sam" 

Magilev, Russia; Detroit, Michigan 

Member Menorah Society. 

Secy, and Treas. Jewish Students Loan Fund. 

Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 





EMILIO EJERCITO, C. E. 

Pagsanhan, Laguna, Philippines 

Philippine University. 

Member A. E. E. 

Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 



s 



THE RECORD 




ROBERT B. SOCKS. C. E. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Graduate Heffley College of Engineering. 

Member Black Cat Fraternity. 

Member Valparaiso Society of Engineers. 



GERALD A. FROBERG. C. 

Sigma Delta Chi. 
A. A. E. l9l7-'22. 
University of Illinois. 



E. Chicago, Illinois 




Onu hmtdnd four 



■ r^MT-, : fr.-'-'^tlj 




^^^^^■» 



fi 



THE RECORD 



s 



HISTORY OF THE ENGINEERING CLASS OF 1922 
Frank D. Summers 




lALPARAISO!" That was the call of the colored porter. Off 
we scrambled with our baggage. After a short taxi ride we 
reached the college office, where Miss Corboy was kind enough 
to take all our money. She mtroduced us to "Mercury John- 
son," who in turn showed us the Engineering Building, and intro- 
duced us to Dean Thereoux. After signmg up as engmeers, we proudly left 
the building to locate a roommg and boarding house. 

Our first year in Valpo consisted of hard work and gettmg acquainted with 
the new surroundings. We struggled through our Freshman year under the 
able guidance of men such as. Dean Theroux,. Prof. Cloud, "A'," and Dean 
Wisner. 

In the spring of our freshman year the American Association of Engineers 
gave a banquet which was attended by all members of the school of Engineer- 
ing. Upper classmen ran the department this year, therefore, little of im- 
portance was accomplished by our class. 

September, 1 920, found most of us back and eager to start another year of 
our engineering course. This year we took the control of the department 
completely away from the upper classmen by electing one of our members as 
President, and one as Secretary of the A. A. E. In the fall we gave a "Get 
Acquainted Banquet" for the freshmen engineers. In the spring a "Field 
Banquet" was held, at which we were all dressed in field clothes, including 
our Dean. At this affair all formality was forgotten and a hilarious spirit 
prevailed. After the dinner we amused ourselves (and the city police force?) 
with a bonfire in front of the Engineering Building. This year saw the change 
in administration of the school. It was an unexpected and rapid change caus- 
ing confusion and disturbance in many of the classes. Dean Theroux compli- 
mented the Engineers upon their stability and "stick-to-itiveness" during this 
period. 

In the summer term Professor C. C. Brown left to take charge of con- 
structing a sewerage system for St. Petersburg, Florida. The Dean, although 
already loaded down with work, took charge of Professor Brown's classes 
and carried the work through the term. It was during this term that we took 
a course in cooking and baking. These classes were held in East Hall Annex, 
during June, July and August, 1 92 1 . 

With all expectancy for an eventful year we started in our senior work in 
the fall of 1 92 1 . By now our quarters above the bake shop were found inade- 
quate to cope with the increasing Engineering registration. After reviewing 
the housing problem thoroughly. Dean Theroux decided upon the Medical 
Building for the future home of the Engineers. This year the University was 
fortunate in securing the services of Professor Trams to fill the place left 
vacant by the resignation of Professor C. C. Brown. 

One hundred five 




THE RECORD 



The first dance of the year was given by the Engineers as a "Get 
Acquainted Dance" for the new students of the University. The proceeds of 
this dance were utihzed in the construction of the new approach to the Gym. 
Our first senior inspection trip was made to the Portland Cement Company's 
plant at Buffington, Indiana. All of us will remember the "delightful" auto 
drive and interesting sights in the bag department. Following this, a three 
day trip to Chicago claimed our attention. All of us were looking forward 
to an instructive as well as enjoyable trip. During the day we made the most 
of our time by inspecting bridges, buildings, and manufacturing plants, while 
our evenings were spent in "hitting the High Lights." Some of us not accus- 
tomed to late hours will remember the Dean's "Conscientious" efforts to get the 
party together on Saturday morning. In the winter term the Valparaiso 
Engineering Society was formed which included all the departments of the 
School of Engineering. Good fellowship was further promoted in the spring 
term by our annual banquet. 

And now as we graduate, each going forth to take up his chosen profession, 
may we be able to look back over this "History" and remember some of the 
enjoyable times that we spent together. 



r 




Testing Materi.\ls 



One hundred six 



^^^*m' 



THE RECORD 



li 



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One hundred seven 



^ 




THE RECORD 




1 



One hundred nine 



^ 



I 



THE RECORD 



W 



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One hundred ten 



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3 (a'/"] E 



5?n 



k 



THE RECORD 




AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERS 



Valparaiso Chapter 



C. B. Evans, President 

D. C. Affleck, Secretary 



J. MoNAHAN, Vice-President 
Leon Philon, Treasurer 




HE American Association of Engineers is a national organization, 
embracing all branches and phases of engmeermg. It func- 
tions as a medium of co-operation and general benefit to the pro- 
fession, and its extensive membership and universal influence has 
made it a potent factor in standardizing technical ethics and 
practices. 

The Association occupies an enviable position in its field, and many ma- 
terial accomplishments have rewarded its efforts. Educational campaigns are 
constantly being promoted, and an efficient employment bureau is maintained 
for the benefit of the members. 

Valparaiso Chapter was the first student group granted a charter, and 
since its formation has functioned as the local engineering society. At the 
weekly meetings technical problems are studied, and during the year a series 
of lectures are presented to which the ablest engineers of the country con- 
tribute their talents. 

During the fall term the Chapter designed and installed the concrete porch 
and steps at the gymnasium. This improvement greatly enhanced the useful- 
ness and appearance of the property, and exemplified the progressive spirit of 
the Association. 

The social calendar of the school is marked with at least one function of 
the Engineers each term. Fall and Spring banquets are annual affairs, and 
the Fall Dance is the social criterion of the year. As an influence toward 
scholastic and social development, the Association is a valuable addition to 
Valparaiso societies. 



One hundred eleven 



f 



THE RECORD 









Oiif hundred twelve 



ly 



11 



THE RECORD 



m 






I 



(Unmmfrml 







One hundred thirteen 




mm 



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'H 



THE RECORD 




Merwyn G. Humphrey 
Dean of the School of Commerce 



One hiDidrcd fourteen 



m 



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^1 



^ 




THE RECORD 



m 



CLIFFORD E. R. STRAND. B. C. S., 

Kane, Pennsylvania. 
Editor of Record, Commercial Department. 
Vice-President of Chamber of Commerce. 

"If ought of prophecy be true, thou wilt not live 
in vain." 
Truly a man of remarkable ability and a gen- 
erous heart. 



DESSA HUDSON, VAUGHN, B. C. S., 
Middlesworth, Illinois. 

Sigma Theta 

Class Prophet 

Assistant Editor of Record, Commercial Dept. 

Chamber of Commerce. 

"Many days shall see her and yet no day without 
a deed to crown it." 

She has always surpassed her classmates in 
scholarship, and we predict for her a bright future. 





WALTER S. GIBSON, B. C. S., 

Clovis, New Mexico. 
Business Manager Record, Commercial Dept. 
Track Team 1919-1922 
Basketball Team 1 92 1 -1 922 

"Nature might stand up and say this is a man." 
He is reserved and unassuming and his pleasing 
personality and fairness have earned him a place 
in the hearts of his fellow classmates. 



One hundred seventeen 



1(5. 




M 



f 



[If 

6 



THE RECORD 




JOHN N. ROWELL. B. C. S.. B. S. C. 

Rutland, Vermont. 
Chamber of Commerce. 

"We may glean knowledge by reading, but we 
must separate chaff from the wheat by thinking." 
His careful attention to duty will make him a suc- 
cess m the advertising field, his chosen profession. 



KATHRYN H. BRYANT, B. C. S., 
Elmwopd, Wisconsin. 

Y. W. C. A. 

Chamber of Commerce 

"It is not life upon the gifts to live 
But to grow fixed with deeper roots 



the 





GEORGE FRANKLIN EVANS. B. C. S.. 
Forest. Indiana. 

Class Historian 

Director of Chamber of Commerce 

"By George! \ou can't kep a good man down"* 
"George," has proved this over and over again. 
He always "Comes up Smiling." 



One hiuidrcd ciglitcin 



i 



(H_ 




1= 
m 



THE RECORD 





DENLEY IVES PRIEST, B. C. S.. 
Dannemora, New York. 

Chamber of Commerce 
Venetian Trio. 

"Speech is great but silence is greater." We, 
his classmates, predict great success for this future 
C. P. A. 




One hundred nineteen 



|n«Hip 






THE RECORD 



PROPHECY 
Wayne Hotel, Berkeley, California, 
September 26, 1942. 
George B. Evans, Professor of Economics, 
University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois. 

Dear Professor: My son's letter, explaining your recognition of him 
through his name and his resemblance to his father, filled me with surprise and 
your letter, which came on this afternoon's mail, has given me the greatest 
pleasure. How long ago it seems since we sat in our Accounting Classes euid 
listened to and worked under the guidance of our loved and respected Dean, 
M. G. Humphrey. And those Economics Classes under Professor Hoover, 
who, you say, gave you the inspiration to do and dare in the Economic field. 

First, let me congratulate you on your honorable position. I noticed your 
name in the University catalog when Mr. Vaughn and I were selecting a 
school for Guy, Jr., this summer, but, of course never connected it with my 
classmate of twenty years ago. 

I am so glad to hear again of all of the class of Nineteen Hundred Twenty- 
two. How well you have kept in touch with them. Denley Priest must be 
making a great deal of money as senior partner of the Accounting Firm of 
Priest, Fleitz & Madson — especially in such a large city as St. Louis. It 
pleases me to hear of Clifford Strand again. I knew he would finally reach an 
exalted station in life and he has not disappointed me in becoming Professor 
of English in Pennsylvania University. I always thought him more literary 
than practical. No, I have not read Walter Gibson's latest book on '"The 
Psychology of Salesmanship," but I shall get the book and read it very soon. 
I know it must be good and I am glad to hear that it is being used at the Univer- 
sity of Illinois as a text book. John Rowell has many cares and trials as head 
of that large manufacturing concern in Cleveland, Ohio, but I suppose he is 
compensated in the feeling of power, wealth, and position which such resp)onsi- 
bility gives him and then, as you have so aptly expressed it, "he feels he is 
doing something for the betterment of mankind, " for those labor-saving devices 
are a blessing to humanity. 

You have mentioned all of the members of our graduating class except 
Catherine Bryant and now I have a pleasant surprise for you. She is. at 
present. President of the Bryant Training School for Business Girls in Pasa- 
dena, California. This is a very exclusive and prosperous institution, so I 
am told. I met her when visiting here last winter and have communicated 
with her frequently since that time. 

My husband and I are here attending the National Convention of the 



One hundred twenty 



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American Society of Civil Engineers and are returning home tomorrow. We 
shall expect you to pay us a visit if you ever come our way. 

Your letter has taken me back to the days of my youth ; to laughter, love, 
dance and song ; again I am listening to the music of the Old College Bell, and 
again I hear the kindly voice of beloved President Roessler in Chapel Hall. 

I thank you for the kindly interest you have taken in my son and for the 
invitation which you have given him to feel free to visit at your home at any 
time. He is delighted with your hospitality and seems more than delighted 
with your charming wife and daughter. I feel that the influence of a good 
home will be beneficial to him during his stay in college. 

I wish you continued success in your chosen work and shall be pleased to 
hear from you whenever possible. 



m 



Your sincere friend and classmate, 

Mrs. Guy O. Vaughn. 



671 Park Boulevard, 
New Orleans, La. 




One hundred twenty-one 





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CLASS POEM 

Dessa Hudson Vaughn 

GOLDEN space of time 
Has flown away, 
And now that we are going. 
It seems a day. 

A time of work and pleasure. 

Of joys and fears, 
A time to be remembered, 

Throughout our year. 

A time in which we've cherished 

The dreams of youth. 
To make them, by our knowledge. 

The dreams of truth. 

For Life is not all playing 

The Pipes of Pan, 
To really be successful. 
We must be men. 

So we go forth to conquer 

Upon Life's field. 
Until we've accomplished something, 

We shall not yield. 

"For Valpo" is our motto 

To bear with pride, 
And it shall bring us glory. 

It is our guide. 

Farewell, our dear old College, 
Farewell to thee, 
What'er the future brings us. 
Be it praise to thee. 



One hundred twenty-two 




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CONCERNING THE CLASS OF 1922 

George Franklin Evans 

jN RECENT years the schools of commerce have become a promi- 
nent part of the Universities and Colleges throughout the United 
States. As business developed it demanded the services of men 
and women w^ho were trained in the affairs of the business world 
and its activities. It has not been over ten years since, that the 
great call for accountants, efficiency industrial experts, traffic managers, and 
for personnel and employment managers has exceeded by far the number of 
men and women who were capable of filling the position. 

To meet these requirements of the business world the Universities offered 
courses of all kinds pertaining directly and indirectly to commerce, and when 
they did so, then the schools of commerce first had their origin in the ranks of 
educational endeavor. It was then that the Universities and Colleges of our 
country opened doors of opportunity to advancement and success in the indus- 
trial and business world for those young men and women who desired college 
training along commercial lines. It cannot be said that there was competition 
between the schools of commerce that have grown up, but each school was 
established to offer to young men and women a course that would be most 
suited to their needs. The Valparaiso School of Commerce won its place 
among the Universities in the new era of commercial progress; and it firmly 
established honest merits for those who wished to secure a broad and general 
training before entering the business world. 

It is with the Valparaiso School of Commerce and the graduating class of 
1922 that I am concerned. This School trained the members of the class 
along their chosen professions, and sent them forth with the education that 
they came to secure. It fulfilled the needs that it set out to accomplish; it 
responded to the calls of the business world and created standards of efficiency ; 
it encouraged sincere efforts and honest college work. To mention how all 
these things were accomplished I shall give a brief history of each individual 
during his or her stay in the University. 

Dessa Hudson Vaughn came from Middlesworth, Illinois, to obtain the 
advantages of our school. She completed her high school work here, and 
took up the study of accountancy as her major. She was an instructor in the 
stenographic department, which demonstrated the merits of the work that she 
did during her stay in the School. She was an active member of the Student 
Chamber of Commerce and Assistant Editor of the Record for the Commer- 
cial Department for the class of 1922. 

Kathryn Bryant came to the School from Elmwood, Wisconsin. She 
realized the opportunities that the school had to offer to those who wished to 
take up teaching as a profession. She took up work for teaching purposes and 
was successful in her accomplishments. 




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Walter S. Gibson, came from the far south-west, Clovis, New Mexico. 

He studied salesmanship during his stay here, and made a success of the work 
that he pursued. The very fact that he was very successful durmg the summer 
vacations as a traveling salesman proved conclusively that the course of train- 
ing that he followed here was not in vain. Mr. Gibson was the Business 
Manager of the Record for the Commercial Department, and was a member 
of the basket-ball team of the University from 1921-1922. 

Denley Ives Priest, came from Dannemora, New York. During his stay 
in the University, he studied higher accountancy. He successfully completed 
the work offered and attained excellent scholarship m the theory which he 
studied while at College. Mr. Priest was engaged in all student activities, 
and was a member of the Student Chamber of Commerce. 

John N. Rowell came from Rutland, Vermont. He studied two years in 
the University of Vermont, but came to Valparaiso School of Commerce to 
complete his course in advertising. Mr. Rowell diligently pursued the work 
in his chosen profession, and secured the advantages offered him by the School 
of Commerce. Mr. Rowell participated in college activities and was a mem- 
ber of the Student Chamber of Commerce. 

Clifford E. R. Strand came from Kane, Pennsylvania, a little mountain 
town hidden away in the Alleghenies, in the north-western part of the state. 
He saw the advantages offered by the Valparaiso School of Commerce, and 
came here to secure his training in accountancy. He was Editor of the Record 
for the Commercial Department in the class of 1922, and Vice-President of 
the Student Chamber of Commerce during the winter quarter of 1922. 

And last of all the historian was a Hoosier, who came from Forest, Ind. 
During his college course he studied commerce one year at the University of 
Indiana, but came to the Valparaiso School of Commerce to complete his 
course in accountancy. He was a member of the Chamber of Commerce, 
and for two successive quarters was one of its directors. 

Since a brief history of each individual of the class has been given, it would 
be fitting that the last year that we spent together should have it's place of 
discussion in our history. In the fall of 1921 , the seniors of the class returned 
to complete their college course. They found that a change had taken place 
in the School of Commerce. Dean Humphrey was in charge of the School of 
Commerce, and had outlined a most thorough course in commercial work for 
all students, who desired to specialize or generalize in commercial education. 
The fall quarter was a very pleasant and industrious one, and everyone of 
the class members was earnestly engaged in study. During this quarter the 
Student Chamber of Commerce was organized and every member of the 
senior class in the School of Commerce became a member, and some were 
elected officers of the board of directors. The meetings of the Chamber of 
Commerce were full of enthusiasm and the Commercial Seniors attended to 
aid its progress in whatever material way that they could. Early in the fall 
the class organized to divide the class work for the Record, and each set about 
to make its edition a successful and prominent one. The quarter passed 






ii 



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quickly, and the examinations were soon over. After the finals all the seniors 
were ready to begin the work for the following term. 

With the approach of winter came the basket-ball games, including the 
inter-departmental contests between the various departments of the University. 
The custom of the school was to award the silver loving cup, as a trophy, to 
the departmental team that won the greatest number of basket-ball games 
during the contests. The entire class and Commercial Department was filled 
with enthusiasm and eagerly looked forward for the time when the contests 
would be held. "Deak Smith," a student of the School of Commerce, had 
charge of the Commercial basket-ball team, and under his leadership the Com- 
mercials triumphed over all the other departments. The seniors of the class 
looked upon this as a glorious event which occurred during their last year in 
the School and one never to be forgotten, but rather to be proudly remembered 
m future years. 

During the quarter the Chamber of Commerce held entertainments in 
Lembke Hall, which were very entertaining and succssful. These gatherings 
of students were events that brought all the class together in moments of 
felicity and friendly conversation. It was something inspiring and thrilling to 
be among the students of the School; and who could say other than these 
occurrences of student life would be remembered always. As years pass by, 
and old age slowly creeps upon us, how pleasant will each hour be, as we let 
our minds and thoughts drift back to the time when we were young men and 
women at college, and remember the festivities of the School conducted by the 
organizations of which we were once members. 

As Spring drew near every member of the class worked hard to secure the 
best material he could for the Record. Then, with the Spring, came the 
Senior Meetings, which all were eager to attend. At these meetings the Com- 
mercial Class came in contact with the Senior Classes of other Departments, 
and discussed their plans and senior arrangements for the spring graduation. 

Now the historian has related all the events of significance of the Com- 
mercial Class of 1922. As each one goes forth to take his or her place in 
Commercial Life, may it be that after the attainment of prosperity the class 
of 1922 will look back to College Days and give praise to the Valparaiso 
School of Commerce, their Alma Mater. 



s 




One hundred tiventy-five 




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CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 

HE Chamber of Commerce was first organized in October, 1921, 
through the suggestion of Mervyn G. Humphrey, Dean of the 
Commercial Department. 

The need for a student Champer of Commerce had long been 
felt among the Commercial students. After a due amount of 
consideration by the students in the class of Busmess Organization, they 
decided to carry out the plan for organizing the student Chamber of Com- 
merce. The purpose was to promote a feeling of unity and common purpose; 
to aid and stimulate a high scholarship; to connect the students with ad- 
vantages outside of the class room ; to give the students practice in construct- 
ing, organizing and promoting business and civic associations, and to create 
a spirit of good fellowship among the entire student body. 

After several meetings were held the by-laws and constitution were drawn 
up and accepted unanimously by the members of the Commercial Department. 
The executive department was vested in a Board of Directors seven in number. 
From among the directors were elected the President, Vice-President, Record- 
ing Secretary, Secretary of Publicity, and the Treasurer. 

Through the Labor Bureau conducted by the Secretary of the Chamber of 
Commerce a great number of student members secured positions with Marshall 
Field & Co., for two weeks preceding the holidays at a stipulated salary and 
credits in the University for work done. The Chamber of Commerce fxjints 
with pride to its early accomplishments, and it shows only the possibilities that 
could be accomplished through the Chamber of Commerce. 

After the holidays a membership drive was made and resulted in a fair suc- 
cess. A second drive was made at the beginning of the winter term and about 
forty were enrolled. 

The Chamber of Commerce saw the need that the Commercial Basketball 
Team should be supplied with basketball suits and with commercial colors. 
The organization gave a show at Schelling's, the returns from which were ap- 
propriated for the purchase of suits for the team. This spirit of true inten- 
tions resulted in the commercials winning from the other departments the silver 
cup. The Chamber of Commerce then gave a banquet in recognition of this 
fact, which was very successful. 

During the winter quarter and by the earnest efforts of Mr. Conquist, who 

was president of the organization during that period, several entertainments 

were given in Lembke Hall, with complete success. Speakers from town gave 

lectures to the organization concerning business in general. These talks were 

followed with music, which was in turn followed by a dance. 

All other Universities have such an organization for the benefit of their 
students. It is a necessary part of the Commercial Department, and it should 
always be permanent in the Valparaiso University. 



LL 



One himdred t)ce)ity-i>i.r 



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^=^ 



COMMERCIAL INTER-DEPARTMENTAL CHAMPIONS 

HE Commercial Basket-ball Team, Inter-Departmental Cham- 
pions of 1922, was called together late m the fall of 1921 by 
"Deak Smith." Through his conscientious work and the com- 
petent coaching of "Swede Johnson," the team attamed the acme 
of perfection in floor work and basket shooting. Manager Sam 
Lichtenstein was a material aid in selectmg from the host of commercial 
students those who were best qualified to occupy a position on the team. 
Through Sam's earnest efforts the commercial department gave a show at 
Schellings, the returns from which were appropriated for the purchase of 
basket-ball suits for the team. 

When the tourney opened by the sound of the referee's whistle, the Com- 
mercial Team rushed out onto the floor, every man eager for the fray. Dean 
Humphrey was present at all the games and his cheering was an inspiration to 
the team. Captain Florence skillfully led his team to victory in the first game 
of the tourney, their opponents being the Pharmics. On the following even- 
ing the lawyers came up with mighty support and an abundance of confidence 
but suffered the same defeat as the Pharmics. After a rest of two days the 
Commercials went forth to meet the team from the Arts and Science depart- 
ment, who had triumphed over the Engineers. In this, the finals of the 
tourney, and by far the most interesting game, the Commercials defeated their 
opponents by five points. 

As a crowning event a banquet was given in honor of the team at the 
Nokomis. On the following chapel morning the team was presented with the 
silver loving cup. 



C^ 



ommercials 



22. 



Ph 



armies 



10 



Commercials 15, Lawyers 9 

Commercials 30, Arts and Science 25 



One hundred twenty-seven 



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W 



MuBXt 




One hundred twenty-nine 




IMP 



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Edmund Chaffee 

Dcau of titc School of Music 



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Oue hundred thirty 



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Lee Center, Illinois 



ALMA ULLRICH, B. M. 

Piano and Voice. 

Gamma Phi. 

Public School Music Graduate. 

Class Record Editor. 

Messiah Editor. 

Accompanist for Dwight Edrus Cook. 

"A few can touch the magic string 
And fame is proud to win them." 



RUTH E. BARTLE Salem, Indiana 

Public School Music Graduate. 

Alpha Xi Epsilon. 

Class President. 

President of Sorority Council. 

Faculty Member. 

"And in her raiment's hem was traced in flame 
Wisdom, a name to shake 
All evil dreams of power— a sacred name." 





TAMA E. LYKE, B. M. Piano and Voice 

Port Huron, Michigan 

Gamma Phi 

Class Record Assistant Editor. 
Accompanist, Messiah Chorus. 
Accompanist for Dwight Edrus Cook. 

"Such a one do I remember, when to look at 
was to love." 



One hundred thirty-three 




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Mahomet, Illiiiois 



FREDA M. PIKE, 

Teacher's Certificate, Piano. 
Class Secretary-Treasurer. 
Messiah Chorus. 
Basketball, 1921-1922. 

"A simple maiden m her flower. 
Is worth a hundred coats-of-arms." 



MARIE YOST Mendota, Illinois 

Music Graduate. Piano and Voice. 

Public School Music Graduate. 

Gamma Phi. 

Sorority Council. 

Messiah Chorus. 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 

For she deem'd no mist of earth could dull 
Those spirit-thrilling eyes so keen and beautiful." 





GRACE DILWORTH 

Graduate \ oice and Piano. 
Messiah Chorus. 



Oldsarm, Florida 



"He compassed her with sweet observances. 

And worship, never leaving her." 



One hundred tliirtif-four 




THE RECORD 



A TRIP THROUGH MUSIC HALL 




OW, Ladies and Gentlemen, if you will kindly turn your atten- 
tion to the magnificent structure on the left, you will gaze upon 
the cradle of many an artist's career. The dignified and aristo- 
cratic plainness of the structure illustrates the modesty and tim- 
idity of the artist. The large and elegant pillars at the entrance 
of the building denote the staunchness, and dependability of those who have 
left and are making the world better and happier with their music. One 
moment before entering, notice the pearly white bricks, how each one fits into 
its own place, and is a necessity to the structure as a whole. I dare say, the 
graduates and many Alumni of Music Hall are as the unassuming little bricks, 
each holding the world to its standard by giving their individual support. 

Stepping inside of the entrance, we are greeted with a conglomeration of 
din and glamour. The entire world of music seems to be at war. Notes are 
flying and flashing through the air as bullets did not the field of Chateau 
Thierry, but somehow or other we grow accustomed to it all and find it isn't 
half bad. 

Listen! Do you hear those silver-hke tones soaring through the heavens 
like a falling star? Creeping quietly down the hall to the source of the bell- 
like tones, we find Ruth Bartle warbling her E's and Ah's up in the realms 
of high C. Across the hall is Grace Dilworth vieing with Ruth in scaling the 
lofty heights, singing something about "II Baccio" (The Kiss) and gazing 
longingly out of the window. 

Wandering around some more we hear a familiar strain — Ah, you guessed 
it — Marie Yost playing Grieg's "To Spring." Who would know this was 
the same Marie who greets the bookworms at the Library each day? Here 
we see her industriously bringing forth the melodic strains, little knowing that 
its final rendering will prove her great success. Near her we find Freda Pike 
and hear the "Gavotte Moderne" played as only Frieda can play it. If only 
Liebling, Chopin, Beethoven and others in whose wake we are steering our 
ships, could look in and see how lovingly, how reverently each of their compo- 
sitions are being studied. If they could also realize the hours spent upon 
them, they would rest in happiness and peace even though their lives on earth 
were a struggle. 

If we were to stop at the room around the corner we could have an hour 
with Rachmaninoff, Chopin or Schumann, for Alma Ullrich goes through their 
number as though saying her A, B, C's. Our thoughts are taken down to 
"where the sun shines bright" when we hear Mary Strother singing. No, 
Mary is not from Minnesota. 

Do you hear that big bass voice singing "I'd Love to Roll to Rio?" (Not 
Reno). D. K. Hubbard is the one masculine member of the senior music 
class, but, as his voice indicates, he is very capable of holding that honorable 
position. Somewhere we hear a voice singing "My heart at Thy Sweet 



One hundred thirty-five 



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iB^ 



Voice." It's Tama Lyke — oh yes, we heard her sing that at the University 
Symphony Concert. 

Looking into the Theory Room, there we see Dean Chaffee, who is adored 
by all. Because of the gentle way \n which he has drilled Harmony, Counter- 
point and Composition into the many brains, he will be held in the memory of 
all who have studied in Music Hall. 

As you have now met the notables (we bequeath that title to the 
Juniors next fall) of Music Hall, it is wise to depart and go our way. The 
main decoration in the vestibule reads — "No loud talking, no loafing, no 
smoking" we can do naught but depart. Even though the Seniors have given 
the Registrar, Mrs. Ella Sayers, apples and cough drops, she carefully 
enforces the rules, and not wanting to cause that pleasant smile to leave her 
countenance, we will obey the blue laws of Music Hall. 




i 



a. 



One hundred thirty-su- 




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TO THE CLASS OF 1922 

ROM the East, the West, the North and South 
Came eight would-be musicians 
To seek an art within the walls 
And portals of ambition. 






When first we entered Music Hall 

To gain the distant goal 
We sought with reverence, hope and trust 

Expression of the soul. 

Under the guidance of Dean Chaffee, 
Who is always so gentle and kind. 

We formed a class, with music enthralled 
In Heart and Soul and Mind. 

Some of the eight preferred the piano, 

Some preferred to sing, 
Others were so ambitious to work 

They started with more than one thing. 

The theory combined our interests in common. 
And was held in Harmony Room, 

Where chords and melodies sometimes blended 
And sometimes 'most spelled our doom. 

In sweetness and beauty the Hall soon resounded 

With notes and melodies clear 
That came from the fingers and throats of the eight 

Who made up the Seniors this year. 

But surviving the test of Counterpoint 

And other theoretical things, 
We stop and rejoice for the efforts we've made 

Show results which happiness brings. 

To the East, the West, the North and South 

Return the eight musicians 
With tunes in their hearts and memories dear 

Of Valpo, to spur their ambitions. 

One hundred thirty-seven 




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Oik- hundred thirty-eight 



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THE UNIVERSITY BAND 

T WOULD not be well for us to forget our band for this organiza- 
tion has entered, in a very pleasant way, into many occasions 
which will long be remembered. We remember with a feeling of 
resentment those occasions which were not cheered along with 
band playing, and this makes our recollection of the presence of 
our band more pleasing. 

Likewise, it would not be fair to remember our band as an organization 
whose sole purpose lies in appearing on festive occasions. Under the very 
able leadership of Mr. Lesmsky, many students have been afforded the oppor- 
tunity of a lot of good training and pleasant experience which they would 
possibly not have received otherwise. While it is hard for us to look into the 
past sufficiently far to realize the amount of work required to make the finished 
product before us, credit must nevertheless be given to the members of the 
band for their seeming untiring effort to produce the best of music for our enter- 
tainment. 

During the past year the band rendered two splendid concerts, played 
first-class overtures and selections, and performed in a manner becoming to 
professionals. The splendid audiences present at these concerts are evidence 
enough of their pleasing nature. All of this makes us feel fortunate in having 
an organization such as the Valparaiso University Band in our midst. 



■i:! 




One hundred thirty-nine 




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One hundred forty 



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lEiuratwn 




One hundred forty-one 




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George W. Neet 
Dean of tlie Sclwol of Education 



Ont hundred fortitdco 



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RUTH M. FERRIS, A. B. 

Allegan, Michigan. 

Member of the Student Council *2I 
Artist of the Valoon 
Art Editor of the Record 

A work of art is a poem without words. 



MOSES W. UBAN, A. B. 

Ariel, Pennsylvania. 
Alpha Epsilon. 

A man's collective dispositions constitute his 
character. 





EDUARDO GOMEZ DURAN, A. B. 

Colombia, South America. 

President Latin American Society 
Professor of Spanish 

We live in deeds not years 

In thoughts, not breaths. 
In feeling, not in figures 

On a dial. 



One hundred forty-three 




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N. E. NORRIS, A. B. 

Brownsville, Tenn. 
Acacia Club. 

Thought alone is eternal. 




CLARA MARILLA SHIVELY. A. B. 

Curwensvilie, Pennsylvania. 
Y. W. C. A. 

The secret of success is constacy of purpose. 



AMBER VROOM.AN THWING. A. B. 

Oxford. Wisconsin. 
Alpha Xi Epsilon. 



p 



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One hundred forty-four 



, ,^ i;ueL£^L«tii.rfj. 



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BIRCH-ROD REFLECTIONS 

By M. W. Uban 

"Ye are the light of the world" 

RUE education is far more than merely a training for livelihood. 
It has an ideal aspect. The real self seeks legitimate expression. 
Only a training which will quicken the sympathy, heighten the 
appreciation, broaden the interest, and deepen the feeling, as well 
as inculcate knowledge, will enable one to express the ideal self. 
Consciously or unconsciously, all seek such expression, and satisfaction or dis- 
satisfaction with life depend upon the degree to which it is attained. 

The student should be taught to appreciate the beauty and truth of the 
natural objects and laws which he seeks to understand; he should learn that 
he truly lives in the hearts of men, not in their houses or cities. Only as he 
sees and feels more abundantly will he gain power over his natural environ- 
ment ; only as he serves society will he rule it. 

The teacher, therefore, is more important than the subject taught. Upon 
his character and ability to inspire depend the wholesome mental development 
of our youth. His is the most sacred of trusts. Formative, plastic youth passes 
through his hands; upon his skillful moulding hangs the development and 
destiny of the race. The teacher is dedicated to service. He should under- 
stand, love, and sympathize with the student. To plant the seeds of truth in 
receptive minds is not the whole of his duty ; he must first prepare the soil lest 
all the seeds fall on stony and barren places; those that take root he must 
watch lest the tares choke them, and he must nurture them by the light of 
encouragement and the water of inspiration. His lectures should be vital, 
quickening messages, earnest prayers that transcend all texts and seek to show 
the student the universal aspects of his being. Only one who drinks deeply 
of truth, who withdraws often to meditate on Olympian heights, who penetrates 
and looks forth from Nature's deeper sanctuaries can touch the fibers that bind 
men to the universe, and tune them so that Nature's harmonies will cause 
them to quiver with delight and the heart to thrill with joy. 

Most difficult of all tasks is the proper training of teachers. To the earnest 
men in this university who have devoted their lives to this task we give all 
praise. Their work has been "without money and without price." They have 
taught by example, and thousands of successful teachers attest to the effective- 
ness of such teaching. Of them bd it written that they have brought life, and 
life more abundant, to their fellow men. 



M 



One hundred forty- five 




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One hundred forty-six 
=J Is- 1 J L5 




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One hundred forly-seven 



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Mr 




Mason L. Weems 
Dean of the Pre-Medical School 



One hundred forty-eight 




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m 



THE PRE-MEDICAL DEPARTMENT 




WING to the fact that the University discontinued giving instruc- 
tion in medicine and surgery during the war on account of the 
scarcity of students, it is now necessary for the pre-medical 
students to finish their medical course elsewhere. The new 
Medical Building is now given over temporarily to the Engineer- 
ing Department, while the pre-medics receive most of their instruction in the 
Science Building. 

At the present time, the pre-medical work is supervised by Dean Mason 
L. Weems, head of the Biology Department. It is due chiefly to his untiring 
efforts that the pre-medical curriculum of the school is second to none in the 
country. The future doctor by following the course as outlmed by the 
Dean need not worry about failing to meet the requirements of the different 
medical colleges. 

During the last two years the department has grown from a mere handful 
of students, taking pre-medical work in conjunction with the College of Arts 
and Sciences, to a wholly distinct department. Students come here for their 
work after carefully weighing the courses given by other institutions and 
finally selecting Valparaiso University to begin the study of that honored 
profession. 

We, the class of 1922, who have so faithfully completed the required 
work of the first two years given by the University, regret to part at the 
moment when we have become acquainted with the faculty and the student 
body. Two school years is too short a time to accomplish much, but time 
enough, however, to learn to love the institution which has given us so much. 
Therefore, ye class of 1922, let us, as we go forth to prepare for our 
mission of service to Humanity, hold the ideals, the hopes, and the aspirations 
of the world, as the torch to our footsteps. Let us not forget that the service 
of the Physician approaches the divine, no matter how great or humble the 
task may be. The Great Physician never feared to perform a task. "Service 
was his watchword." It is the watchword we must follow if our lives are 
to be successes, and our profession enhanced. 



One hundred fifty-one 



k 



THE RECORD 



m' 




Otic bundled tifly-tico 



f 



THE RECORD 



m 



L. M. FINDLEY. 

Breercrest, Sask., Can. 
Findley comes from the cli- 
mate which accounts for his 
fair complexion. A quiet, un- 
assuming fellow, who, like 
most pre-medical students, 
pays more attention to his 
studies than to the ladies. 



ALFRED ANANOS. 

Ayacucho, Peru, S. A. 
This handsome young 
Spanish gentleman comes 
from somewhere in the 
Andes. He is a hard worker 
and has high aims. We ex- 
pect to hear from him some 
day. 



ARTHUR H. CORLISS, 

LaGrange, 111. 
Pi Upsilon Rho. 
Class Secretary '22 

One of those quiet little 
fellows who does a lot of 
thinking. His best co-ed is 
'Organic' 



GEORGE OVARY, 

Wolcott, Ind. 
Pi Upsilon Rho 
Class President '22 

One of our best all- 
round students. He has 
many friends. His motto 
is "Business before pleas- 
ure," with one exception ? 



HENRY G. STEINMETZ, 

Logansport, Ind. 
Acacia Club 
Class Vice-Pres., '22 

A good conscientious 
worker. Henry found that 
the best way to keep a 
girl's friendship is to al- 
low her to paddle her own 
canoe. 



MAX CHERNICOFF, 

Chicago, III. 
Believes that it is better to 
be alone than in bad com- 
pany. Success to you "Cher- 
ny." 



ANDREW RUSSO. 

Merian, III. 
Lambda, Phi Tau 

Our pre-medic artist. He 
surely knows the latest 
dances and always p-oes for 
the good looking co-ed. 



■|l^ 



JOHN BIERENGA. 

Kalamazoo, Mich. 
"Sober, steadfast, and 
demure." John is going to 
devote his life as a Med- 
ical Missionary. We know 
he's bound to make good. 



PAUL GIORGI, 

Gary, Ind. 
A prominent pre-medic, 
well liked by everyone. 
The co-ed attracted him 
from Notre Dame "U." 
Paul says, "Gary has noth- 
ing on Valpo, when it 
comes to choosing the fair 
sex. 



MAX NUDELMAN, 

Chicago, III. 
"Max." Give him some- 
thing to do and depend 
upon him to do it. A quiet 
sort of a fellow always 
lending a hand where 
needed. 



One hundred fifly-lhree 



m 



THE RECORD 




JDI 



One hundred fifty-four 



\^' 



m 

m 



THE RECORD 



HOWARD A. RANDS, 

Buffalo, N. Y. 
Alpha Epsilon 
Phoenix Club 
Bohemian Club 

Ask Howard, he knows 
where Niagara falls. He be- 
lieves in getting more out of 
college life than mere book- 
learning. Always first in 
Zoology, but never misses a 
9:55 P. M. "date." 



LEHMAN B. HATCH, 

New Milford, Conn. 
PI Upsilon Rho 

Doc. Hatch is more at home 
at Altruria with "Bobby" 
than in his study room. He's 
a good loser when it comes to 
losing a diamond. 




LENA L. HOLLADAY, 

Hillsboro, Ohio 
Class Secretary '2 1 
Assistant Editor Pre-Medic 
Sigma Theta 

Our faithful secretary. 
Certainly the state of Ohio 
never sent forth a fairer 
daughter than our Lena. 
She has a winning person- 
ality which has secured for 
her a host of friends. 



GEORGE B. RUSH, 
Sigma Chi 
Phoenix Club 
Pre-Medic Bus. Mgr. 

A good student and hard 
worker (near the end of 
the term). Very fond of 
good looking town girls. 
"Pinkie" showed "Hank" 
up in 'Zoo.' 



CHARLES H. RUCH, 

New Ringgold, Pa. 
Kappa Delta Pi 
Vice-President '21 
Editor Pre-Medic 

Charlie says: One can 
usually tell what a man's 
principles are by his inter- 
est. "Think of ease, but 
work on." 



11 



CLARENCE McKISSICK, 

West Sunbury, Pa. 
Pi Upsilon Rho 

The boy that parts his hair 
in the middle and loves 
"Twins." A brilliant student, 
always willing to lend a help- 
ing hand. Mac has a great 
future in store for him. 



ROBERT I. JORDAN, 

Vermontville, Mich. 
Pi Upsilon Rho 

Robbie came to us from 
Michigan University. We 
don't dare say that he has a 
"sweetie," because all his at- 
tractions are in Michigan. 



ROLAND DAVIES, 

Gary, Ind. 
Pi Upsilon Rho 

An excellent student. 
His genial personality has 
won many friends for him. 
We wish him profound 
success in the medical 
world. 



RAY POWERS, 

Waterloo, Wis. 

He always has a word 
of cheer and is a friend to 
everyone. His chief inter- 
est are girls and organic 
chemistry. 



C. V. BERNARDINI, 

San Diego, Calif. 

Kappa Delta Pi 
Torch Reporter 

"Barni" is from the 'Golden 
West.' He is a frank out- 
spoken student and always 
willing to help the co-ed stu- 
dents in his class. He claims 
Hollywood is a better co-ed 
center than Valpo. 




mi 



f 



THE RECORD 



LC 




iluat (Ball tir? MthuB 



HEN your feelin' kincia sickly, and your head just sort of hurts. 
And the world's gone wrong in general, and your pep just comes 

in spurts. 
And there isn't a single reason to give you cause to smile. 
Just call in a 'Medic' and talk to him awhile. 



He'll listen right patiently, while you recount your woes. 
Of how you ache all over, from your head down to your toes. 
And then he'll nod right wisely, and say " 'H'm, I see, 
And tell you all the latest jokes, until you laugh with glee. 

And then he'll take his little bag and drive his car away. 
And leave you feelm' happy, and glad that it is May; 
And then you'll sit and think what became of all your ills. 
Why on earth is a Medic, if he doesn't give you pills? 




k 



0)ie Jnnidred fifty-six 



i 



fal \x?) ^. 



li 



THE RECORD 




1 4 



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THE RECORD 




One liuiidred fifty-eight 



THE RECORD 



m 



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One hundred fifty-nine 




k 



THE RECORD 



COLLEGE FRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Sigma Delia Kappa 
Draper 



Bl 



air 



Phi Delta Psi 
Wetherby 
Curtin 



Alpha Epsilon 
Hershman 
Miller 




N MAY, 1920, the members of Phi Delta Psi, Alpha Epsilon 
and Sigma Delta Kappa fraternities, feeling that some standard 
should be adopted to which fraternities in Valparaiso University 
should conform, established the College Fraternity Council. In 
the preamble of the Constitution, which was drafted, the pur- 
poses of the Council were set forth; First, to better the alumni spirit and to 
encourage enrollment of new students through their passive membership; 
second, to create a closer relationship among the college fraternities now 
organized and to be organized in Valparaiso University. 

This Council has been functioning for two years and during that period its 
efforts have been successful. Difficulties and misunderstandings between the 
allied fraternities have been eradicated by the Council. Numerous social func- 
tions, given under the auspices of the Council, have helped to create permanent 
friendly relations between the allied fraternities. 

After operating for a year and a half without the sanction of the University 
authorities, the Council, on October twenty-sixth, 1 92 1 , obtained official 
recognition and authorization from President Roessler to carry on it's work, 
under the following instrument : 

To Whom it May Concern, Greeting: 

College fraternities having been recognized by Valparaiso 
University in the year 1919, and many fraternities having been 
operated and conducted under said authorization, and many 
still being operated under said authorization, without any 
recognized standards or requirements ever having been set or 
adopted, the COLLEGE FRATERNITY Council, consisting of 
the three fraternities. Phi Delta Psi, Sigma Delta Kappa and 
Alpha Epsilon, having been formed in May, 1 920, and having 
been conducted under a constitution adopted upon that date, is 
hereby recognized and established as the official Fraternity 
Council of Valparaiso University, with power to enforce it's 
constitution, which constitution has been examined and is hereby 
approved, and to set the standards and requirements to which 
all fraternities, if they are to be recognized as such, must 
conform. Signed, 

John E. Roessler, 
President, Valparaiso University. 
October 26, 1921. 



m 



One hundred sixty-one 



THE RECORD 





THE RECORD 




^^ 



ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY 
Alpha Chapter 



Colors — Blue and Gold. 



Flower — Tube Rose. 



Walking here in twilight, O my friends ! 

I hear your voices, softened by the distance. 
And pause, and turn to listen, as each sends, 

His words of friendship, good cheer, and assistance. 

— Longfellorv. 




One hundred sixty-three 



THE RECORD 



ml 



II 



Ll 




One hundred sixty-four 



[Qt 



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L 



It 

m 



THE RECORD 




PSI DELTA PSI 

Colors: Black <^rid Gold 

Flower: Poimetla 

Motto: "Tenax Propositi" 

Founded December 25th, 1914 




1922 

Judson P. Wetherby 
Ike C. Williams 
Erwin G. Parker 
Bryan Newsom 
Earl J. Goheen 
James T. Marshall 
Kenneth R. Conley 
James C. Robinson 



1924 
Peter J. Christiansen 
Fay J. Hobson 
Archibald T. Munson 



Pledges 



1923 

R. Ray Adams 
John O. Cook 
George W. Butler 
Millard G. Anderson 
Edmund F. Curtm 
Schley E. Phillips 
Edward J. Nell 
Vernon G. Stepp 



John Baurele 
William F. Cheiault 
L. M. Frederichs 



Lyle Hunt 
George Reich 
Elmer Smith 



Honorary) 

Cyrus L. Cox 
Otto H. Helvie 
William A. Hoffman 
James L. Meagher 
E. H. Miller 
Hugh C. Muldoon 
John J. Nichols 
Meyers E. Zimmerman 




One hundred sixty-five 



llSL 



fir 

m 



THE RECORD 



11 




One hundrid si.vty-six 




THE RECORD 



Colors: Red and Black 

Founded 1914 at 

Ann Arbor, Michigan 



Faculty 
Dean M. J. Bowman 
Prof. V. E. Berry 
Prof. T. Von Hoist 




m 



Flower : Red Rose 

Official Organ 
Si-De-Ka Quarterly 



Pledgees 
A. Evans 
R. J. Cadwallader 
H. P. Reynolds 
P. F. Jackson 




Chapter Roll Call 



Alpha, University of Michigan 
Beta, Chicago Law School 
Gamma, Benjamm Harrison Law 

School 
Delta, Hamilton College of Law 
Epsilon, Benton College of Law 
Zeta, Valparaiso University 

Greater Detroit Chapter, Alumni 



Eta, University of Indianapolis 
Theta, Chattanooga College of Law 
Mu, National College of Law 
Iota, Washington and Lee University 
Kappa, Atlanta Law School 
Lambda, University of Detroit 



One hundred sixty-seven 



6 



THE RECORD 



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One hundred sixty-eight 



m 



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THE RECORD^ 

KAPPA DELTA PI 



Xi Chapter 



Founded 



Peekskill Military Academy 



in 



1885 



E. J, H. Bussard 



Russel R. Battershell 



James H. Martin 



Richard A. Worstell 



Clarence B. Evans 



S. A. Rifenburgh 



J. H. Hutchinson 



C. G. Levander 



R. M. Brown O. D. Crouse 



Charles Henry Ruch 



J. W. Napier R. L. Monroe 



Clarence G. Kane 



C. V. Bernardini 



C. C. Pennington 



Aiitone J. Erdman 



Phil H. Hubbard 



C. R. Burkholder 



Gordon F. Dockum 



F. T. Cruikshank 



One hundred sixty-nine 



m 



THE RECORD 




One liiitidnd seventy 



% 



I 



THE RECORD 



KAPPA IOTA PI 



Local 



Founded 19/9 



Roll of Active Members 



R. Jack Alexander 
Ralph L. Arnott 
Frank C. Bryant 
John L. Conner 
Tom Dillingham 
William M. Dorney 
J. Clinn Ellyson 
S. Lawrence Freeman 



Jewell M. Garrelts 
Arthur B. Harlan 
Richard W. Heck 
Beatty R. Julien 
Ed. J. Mann 
Paul McCrimmon 
Arthur J. Semner 
John B. Williams 



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One hundred seveniy-tivo 



THE RECORD 



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PI UPSILON RHO FRATERNITY 



SiMlLIA SlMILIBUS CORENTUR 






CHAPTER of the National Society of the Pi Upsilon Rho frater- 
nity was granted a charter in Valparaiso on the twenty-third of 
February, 1 92 1 . This Fraternity had its birthday soon after the 
Civil War. It was originally chartered at Hahnemann Medical 
College. Since then its ranks have increased until at the present 
time it has a total membership of 1 4,000 members, consisting of undergraduates 
and those legally practicing as physicians and surgeons. The National Head- 
quarters are located at Philadelphia with nine chapters scattered throughout 
the country from Maine to California. The National Conclave of the 
fraternity will be held this year at Chicago, 111., during the month of June. 
To those who intend to pursue the study of medicine it extends its hearty 
fellowship. 



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One hundred seventy-three 




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THE RECORD 



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One hiiudred seventy-four 



6 




THE RECORD 

SIGMA DELTA CHI 

Colors : Orange and Black 
Flower: Dais^ 

Sigma Delta Chi Fraternity was founded November 14th, 1920, at Co- 
lumbia Hall, by J. Bittner and W. Hafer. 

Officers 

Clair E. Hafer President 

Edward B. Martinson Vice-President 

Donald E. Malcolm Secretary and Treasurer 

Robert H. Crudup Sergeant-at-Arms 

Harold A. Hallstrom William I. Gautschi Lewis F. Fretwell 

Nelson B. Voyles Stanley B. O'Conner Robert A. Horst 

Novell H. Barnett Homer E. Reynolds Byron W. Whitman 





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THE RECORD 




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One hundred seventy-sue 



m 
m 



THE RECORD 




One hundred seventy-seven 



Ilf 



THE RECORD 



1 




, One lonulred scrcnty-eight 







THE RECORD 




SORORITY COUNCIL 

HE Sorority Council is an organization to promote friendship 
among the AUied Sororities, to encourage scholarship and to assist 
in maintaining the social standards of the University. It was 
organized the Fall Term of 1 920, with two representatives and a 
faculty advisor from each of the following sororities : Alpha Phi 
Delta, Sigma Theta, Zeta Kappa, Alpha Xi Epsilon, and Gamma Phi. 

In April, 1 92 1 , it was agreed that a Lovmg Pitcher be awarded to the 
sorority having the highest average grades, and that it should be presented to 
the winning sorority m Chapel by the Dean of Women at the end of each 
term. The Fall Term, 1 92 1 , it was award to the Gammi Phi Sorority. 

The Council has not, as yet, undertaken anything socially, but it is rumored 
that invitations for a Spring Formal are about to be issued in the name of the 
Allied Sororities of Valparaiso University. 




Officers 

President, Ruth Bartle Vice-President, Cecil Hagen 

Secretary-Treasurer, Helen Kull 

Members 

Alpha Phi Delta 

Mabel Anderson 
Cecil Hagen 

Gamma Phi 

Marie Yost 
Helen Kull 

Alpha Xi Epsilon 
Ruth Bartle 
Daisy Gray 

Sigma Theta 

Helen Mebus 

Gertrude Frost ' 



One hundred seventy- nine 



THE RECORD 



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FIDELITY 





tlV 



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a Cbapler 
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One hundred eighty 



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3 m E 



Ir 



fi 



THE RECORD 

ALPHA PHI DELTA 

Organized 1918 

Flower: Sunburst Rose 

Colors: Old Rose and Grei; 




Cleone Albright 
Mabel Anderson 
Alberta Bishop 
Mildred Brown 
Cecile Hagen 
Betty Sue Hardesty 
Gladys Morrill 
Velma Sherrod 
Elenora Von Hoene 
Dessie Weaver 



Sorores in Urbe 
Mrs. Jessie Maguire 
Mrs. Eva Smith 
Mrs. Rachel Windship 
Mrs. Edress Butler 
Mrs. Thelma Landsdowne 
Helen Dean 
Juanita Frageman 
Sarah Marimon 
Ethel Rands 
Edith Weems 




One hundred eighty-one 



m E 



.i 



^ 



11]= 

6 



THE RECORD 




KA^hcrlnc C&rve.: 




Mildred Montgomcr 





-// 




h 



©©Ga 

Mrs Oe-_.4 Wu<|l-n5«c Grac« Tll„rp<^^>c^ Gcrtrud* Frtat.Jn\ ^k f 




Mri Ljcile Elcher 




Nii .A. j1> 






Lillun ^WAullflI 





@8© 



\ . >.% H,v(h3.w,vy HiDcliuA .'V(«r5or Mrs filodyj Ell.s Rju^»«M.-r,- 



1^ 



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0»if' hundred eighty-two 



1 




THE RECORD 

SIGMA THETA 

Seniors 



Lena B. M. Holladay 
Mildred M. Montgomery 



Dessa H. Vaughn 



fi 



Marcella E. Roach 
Mary Thompson 



Active Members 



Lucile S. Eicher 
Gladys S. Ellis 
Gertrude E. Frost 
Leona Kail 
Wilma Kail 
Ruth M. Kelley 
Lillian McAuliffe 
Minerva McKenzie 



Helen E. McKenzie 
Helen E. Mebus 
Delca C. Peterson 
Myrtle Ringman 
Miriam Tharp 
Grace E. Thorpe 
Cleo Willey 



Honorary Members 

Miss Kathryn Carver Mrs. Helen S. Carpenter 

Mrs. Mercy L. Nichles 




One hundred eighty-three 



_«ID 



fn 



if 



THE RECORD 




One Inoidrcd eighty-four 




I 



En 



THE RECORD 

GAMMA PHI SORORITY 

Founded 1919 

Colors: Purple and White Flower: Violet 

Marie Yost, President Alta Wilson, Vice-President 

Helen McNiece, Secretary-Treasurer 



m 



:|. 




AKE new friends but keep the old. 
Those are silver, these are gold. 
New-made friendships, like new wine. 
Age will mellow and refine. 
Friends that have stood the test — 
Time and change are surely best; 
Brow may wrinkle, hair grow grey. 
Friendship never knows decay. 



Marie Yost 
Helen Kull 
Alma Ullrich 



Active Members 

Alta Wilson Tama Lyke 

Helen McNiece Ruby Spindler 

Jeanette Quick Lilliam Sayers Campbell 



Honorary Patroness 
Helen Axe Brown-Stephens, Deceased 

One hundred eighty-five 



E 



THE RECORD 



F 




One hiiiuhid eighty-six 




M 



m 



THE RECORD 



m 




iP 



ALPHA XI EPSILON 

Flower : Forget-Me-Not 

Colors : Pink, Blue, Cold 

Motto: "Fidelitate Amicitia Orta" 

Sponsor — Mrs. Hazel Berry Patroness — Mrs. F. E. Klages 



I 



Members 



Eva Sheppard 
Bula Beshears 
Ruth Delaney 
Beatrice Lewis 
Mrs. Harrison Ward 
Ruth Derringer 



Bessie Long 
Mrs. Hazel Berry 
Ocie M. Berry 
Pearl Miller 
Daisy Gray 
Ruth E. Bartle 



One hundred eighty-seven 







THE RECORD 




LC 




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[as 



One hundred eigthy-eight 




THE RECORD 



m 




a 



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i. I 



One hundred eighty-nine 




THE RECORD 




fi 



THE RECORD 




Advisory Board 
Mrs. Cora Benham Mrs. A. A. Williams 

Mrs. J. E. Roessler Mrs. Ross Windship 

Cabinet 

Mabel Anderson President 

Eva Sheppard - Vice-President 

Muriel Phegley Secretary and Treasurer 

Beatrice Morse Chairman of Social Committee 

Marie Yost Chairman of Music Committee 

Helen Mebus Chairman of Publicity Committee 

Violet Phegley Chairman of Finance Committee 

The Young Woman's Christian Association is the one organization in the 
University to which all women are eligible. It seeks to promote the all-around 
development of its members, by encouraging out-of-door activities, parties and 
devotional meetings. 

Every girl of any country or creed who professes belief in God is welcome 
to its membership. 



One hundred ninety-one 




k 



THE RECORD 







Oiif liiiinlieil ninety-two 



THE RECORD 



n 




|. m, (d. A 



HE Young Men's Christian Association of Valparaiso University 
is an organization of students for the promotion of a program of 
social and religious activities on the campus for all the men of the 
University. To accomplish this, work has been carried on through 
the following departments and officers during the year. 

President Charles S. Powell 

Vice-President G. R. Ray 

Student Treasurer Phil H. Hubbard 

Recorder Alvin A. Jones 

Religious Education G. R. Ray 

Bible Discussion Groups. 
Religious Meetings. 
Religious Education Lectures. 
Conferences and Conventions. 
Stitt Wilson Meetings. 

Gospel Teams ..John J. McGuire 

Missions A. H. Corliss 

World Problem Study Groups. 
Missionary Speakers. 

Campus Service D. C. Affleck 

Employment Bureau — Russell Simms. 
Building. 

Friendly Relations with Foreign Students S. S. Olafson 

Entertainment in Homes. 

Speakers at Churches. 

Publicity Charles D. Reed 

Membership ....Stoyan Christoff 

Church Relations C. C. Pennington 

Student Church Activity Conference. 
Socials F. C. Bryant 

Parties. Circus. 

One hundred ninety-three 



II 



k 



THE RECORD 




W 



One hundred ninety-four 




THE RECORD 



THE TORCH 




^^*^0 GIVE the students an interesting and attractive paper, to make 
each issue better than the last, has been the pohcy of The 



Torch during the year 1921-22. As The Torch reaches all 

parts of the United States and even some foreign countries, it 

has been the aim of the editors to use the greatest care in the 

selection of news articles, and to have the spirit of optimism prevail, so as 

to give the outside world the best possible impression of the university. 

Above all, the staff has tried to conduct The Torch m accordance with 
the latest principles of journalism as studied in the journalism class under the 
guidance of R. C. Breth, who has had a varied experience from the small 
town daily to the metropolitan dailies from the east to the west. 

One famous editorial writer has said "A picture is worth a million words." 
Believing this motto to be more or less true, a considerable outlay of money 
has been spent during the year for cuts of various activities, organizations, 
faculty, and humorous cartoons, to make The Torch more attractive and 
interesting. In addition to the regular news articles, the various departments 
under snappy headings, have given the students, the humorous incidents on the 
campus, personals, brief items of Valparaiso city, the important current topics, 
what other colleges are doing, feature articles on hundreds of local subjects, 
and last but not least, the editorial page with its comments on local and national 
subjects. 

The members of the staff as shown m the picture served during the fall 
and winter term. Owing to the graduation of J. H. Hutchinson, editor, and 
Harold P. Reynolds, humorist, at the close of the winter term, a complete 
reorganization of the staif was made. The following staff served during the 
spring term : 

George A. Wasserberger Editor-in-Chief 

Stoyan Christoff Assistant Editor 

Orin Wernecke Managing Editor 

Carl Johnson Athletic Editor 

Phil Hubbard News Editor 

L. P. Scherer Exchange 

Charles O. Spriggs. Humor 

Frank Summers Business Manager 

H. F. Grover Assistant Business Manager 

L. G. Travino Staff Cartoonist 

Elva M. Shaw... Reporter 

Ed. O. Bates Reporter and Circulation 

Each member of the staff did the best to give his Alma Mater a better 
paper than before. We are proud of the record The Torch has made this 
year; proud of the way it has reflected the university life and activities. 

One hundred ninety-five 



m 



-»■ 




g 



THE RECORD 







^K^Rft^ ' fl 








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One hundred ii»M<'/j/-s».< 





THE RECORD 





COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 

|OR several years the need has been felt for an organization that 
would bind the students of the various nationalities represented 
in the University into a closer union. After careful deliberation 
a Cosmopolitan Club was organized, as it was thought by those 
who were sponsoring the movement that a club of this nature 
was desirable. 

Later events have demonstrated the wisdom of forming such a club. Its 
activities have attracted no little attention from the school authorities and from 
the citizens of Valparaiso. The Club has recently been admitted into the 
national body, known as the Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs, and it stands 
today in an enviable position among the organizations on the campus. The 
following persons are members of the Club : 

Top Row, from Left to Right 

A. V. Konahap Philippine Islands 

Ismail Saim Turkey 

S. J. Sealey British Guiana, S. A. 

Yce Shun Koo China 

J. H. Hutchinson U. S. A. 

Frank Bryant U. S. A. 

E. A. Schaal U. S. A. 

Shun Shimizu Japan 

Stoyan ChristofF Macedonia 

Felix Navoychik Russia 

Louie Aborovich ..Lithuania 

Middle Row, from Left to Right 

C. Bayaya (Vice-President) Philippine Islands 

Genie Wilson (Treasurer) U. S. A. 

S. S. Olafsson (President) : Iceland 

Ivar Swenson (Secretary) Sweden 

M. Fisch Hungary 

Front Roiv, from Left to Right 

Sueki Ashikari Japan 

Sigurd Sorensen Norway 

Geo. S. Yoshina Hawaiian Islands 



Mrs. E. A. Schaal U. S. A. 

Juan A. Herrera Philippine Islands 

Wm. Miller England 

E. Y. Lademora Philippine Islands 

Reginald Roodal India 

Edwardo Guedes Brazil, S. A. 

John Labata Philippine Islands 

Emilme Guerin France 

Hassan El-Maghraby (deceased) Egypt 



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LATIN AMERICAN SOCIETY 

HIS Society was organized by a group of Latin American students 
of the University of Valparaiso. The first meeting was held Feb. 
5, 1922; and a committee of four to draft the constitution was 
appointed. The committee submitted the constitution on Feb. 
1 7. The first election of officers followed immediately the ap- 
proval of the constitution. The present officers are: 

President Eduardo Gomez Duran 

Vice-President Escolastico Fernandez 

Secretary R. Alfredo Aananos 

Treasurer Joaquin F. Garcia 

Elected member Jose Gonzalez Mesones 

Prospects give promise of the Society's success and growth through this 
and coming years, its members having secured and furnished a club-room. 

The Latin American youth of this University in initiating the great move- 
ment of the organization of the Society, had as a purpose, the approach of their 
relations among the students in the University, uniformity of thoughts and 
sentiments, and the consolidation of confraternity between one another, con- 
fining the established ties in the most genuine and elevated of the relationships 
known, the spirit of the brotherhood. 



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BOHEMIAN CLUB 

HE past school year marked the third year of the existence of the 
Bohemian Club of Valparaiso University. The membership, 
although limited in number, is drawn from practically every fra- 
ternity on the hill and has a non-fraternity representation as well. 
It is a social organization, but its activities are not confined to members only. 
The Bohemian doings are all invitational affairs, and their dances although 
few in number, are looked forward to, and stand out in memory as events of 
the season. 




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ACACIA CLUB 

HE Acacia Club is a social organization which was founded at 
Valparaiso University in 1916. It is composed of members of 
the faculty and students from all departments of the University 
who are Masons. 

The aim of the Club is to promote good-will and fellowship among Masonic 
brothers from all parts of the world while they are striving onward toward 
those pillars of knowledge which are the final goal of mankind. 

During the fall term an informal dance was given, at which everyone had 
an enjoyable time as there was plenty of pep and punch from start to finish. 
At the beginning of the winter term, in order to stimulate brotherly feeling 
among the members, and between the Club and the local lodge, a smoker was 
given. There was an abundance of smoke and hot air was very much in 
evidence. The smoker was so successful that it was decided to have a 
banquet. Washington's birthday being an appropriate time, as he was not 
only the father of our country but a great leader in Masonry, the banquet was 
held on that day. Many excellent and instructive addresses which were fitting 
for the occasion were delivered. 

We consider our past activities a credit to the Club, and are confident that 
the opening of college next fall will find the Club in excellent condition. 



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THE DEBATING TEAMS 

HE Debating Teams of 1922 were seriously handicapped in 
three ways: ( 1 ) in not getting started until very late; (2) in hav- 
ing no regular class work in debating; (3) in not having an ex- 
perienced debating coach. Despite these obstacles the members 
of the two teams took up the arduous work of study and prepara- 
tion with praiseworthy earnestness and zeal, and they kept up their interest to 
the last. Moreover, they worked in the friendliest harmony, and in the spirit 
of the Three Musketeers — "Each for all, and all for each." They didn't win, 
but they were good sportsmanlike losers. 

With but three judges in a debate, the decision frequently de- 
pends upon the vote of one judge, and a debate may be lost and yet the two 
teams be very evenly matched. Two of the debates where the votes were two 
and one^those with Earlham and Goshen — were of this kind. Many thought 
that Valparaiso ought to have had the decision in both these cases, but the 
judges thought otherwise, two to one, and so there is nothing to do but con- 
gratulate our friendly rivals, the victors, without excuses or alibis. 

The Valparaiso visiting teams were treated with every kindness and courtesy 
both at Notre Dame and at Goshen, and we hope that our guests, the visiting 
teams from Wabash and Earlham, feel similarly about their reception here. 

The twelve Indiana colleges making up the State Inter-collegiate Debating 
League, have decided unanimously to continue the League. Valparaiso hopes 
that next year she may win her share of victories, and no one wishes it more 
sincerely than does each and every member of this year's able and loyal 
Debating teams. 



Fifteen Rah's for the 1922 Debaters! 



B. F. W. 



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THE FRENCH CLUB 

Officers 

President, John B. Williams Vice-President, Senorita Moore 

Secretary-Treasurer, Marion Deach 

Program Committee 

Julia Asselin Evelyn Gieldseth Ethel Reikbiel 

Harry Morgan Sydnor Smith 

HE French Club was organized at the beginning of the Fall term, 
1921, under the direction of Professor Aubry. 

Our avowed purposes are "to promote the study of the 
French language to increase our speaking ability, to learn some- 
thing of the life, customs, and history of the French people, and 
to become better acquainted with our classmates." 

JUIN 

Les pres ont une odeur d'herbe verte et mouillee, 
Un frais soleil penetre en 1' epaisseur des bois, 
Coute chose etmcelle et la jeune feuillee 
Et les nids palpitants s' eveillent a la fois. 

Les cours d'eau diligents aux peutes descollines 
Ruissellent, clairs et gais, sur la mousse et le thym, 
lis chantent au milieu des buissons d'aubepines 
Avec le vent veur et I'oise u du matin. 

Les g zons sont tout pleins de voix harmonieuses, 
L'aube fait un tapis de perles aux sentiers, 
Et I'abeille, quittant les prochaines yeuses. 
Suspend son aile d'or aux pales eglantiers. 

Sous les saules ployants, la vache lente et belle 
Fait dans I'herbe abondante au bord des teides euas 
Le joug n'a point encor courbe son cou rebelle, 
Une rose vapeur emplit ses blonds naiseaux. 

Et par dela le fleuve aux deu rives fleuries, 
Oui, vers I'horizon bleu, coule a travers les pres, 
Le ttaureau mugissant, roi fogueux des prairies, 
Hume I'air qui le'enivre, et bat ses flancs, pourpres. 

— Leconte De Lisle. 

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VALPARAISO STUDENTS* UNION 

HE old adage: "It's easier said than done" very readily applies 
to all worthy and successful accomplishments. Several weeks 
before the fall term opened in the year 1 92 1 a number of college 
lads roamed around College Hill looking for arguments. The 
topic at large was on ways and means of promoting and develop- 
ing inter-collegiate athletics. 

A great amount of discussion took place, which, owing to its constructive 
elements, terminated in an organization which was immediately named 
Valparaiso Students' Union. At its first meeting the following students were 
made officers : 

President "Spike" Payne 

Vice-President Charles Ganzer 

Secretary and Treasurer Frank Summers 

The following were elected as directors of the organization: Ganzer, 
Jellison, Gautschi, Butler, Vaughn, Zimmerman and Wetherby. 

There was such splendid co-operation among the officers of the organiza- 
tion that it sprang up from nothmg into an organization that maintains a great 
significance in our splendid athletic achievement. 

During the winter of 1922 a complete reorganization became effective 
owing to the fact that some of the members requested release from their offices 
on account of heavy programs. This makes it obvious that a great deal of 
attention was essential in operating the Students' Union. At this reorganization 
the following officers were elected: Judd Wetherby, president; George 
Ruman, vice-president; W. I. Gautschi, secretary and treasurer. The follow- 
ing compose the Board of Directors: Prof. Zimmerman, Sam Lichtenstein, 
and George Rush. The Valparaiso Students' Union has also an Advisory 
Board which consists of one member of every fraternity and Sorority in the 
University. 

During the year the Union has had numerous social functions, and the 
biggest and most successful of these was the Tokio Carnival. We venture to 
say that it was about the biggest social function that has ever been attempted 
by any organization of the University. The Tokio Carnival was given under 
the management of Prof. M. E. Zimmerman, head of the Stenographic 
Department, who was ably assisted by Mr. Sam Lichtenstein and Mr. George 
Ruman, and a large number of capable, loyal workers. 

The great wish of the present officers of the Valparaiso Students' Union 
is that those who may follow in the years to come will steal into the "wild 
and rugged", continually following the upward path that has no limitations 
but an ever increasing sense of feeling that success looms larger and larger in 
the distant horizon. 



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REVEILLE STAFF 

J. Pat Murphy, Sports 

Ernest Elkins, Advertising J. S. Wilson, Business Manager 

Donald Hughes, Circulation E. F. Boyle, Editor "Phil" Corboy, Nexvs 




AM the child of the Disabled American Veterans of the World 
War now attending Valpo University. Following up the felt 
need on the part of this organization for a better understanding 
between them and the citizens of the community, it will be my 
purpose to brmg about such a relationship. 
In this capacity I shall bring to you each week topics of interest to all; 
church news and announcements, events of all departments of the University, 
society and local news, advertisements for your merchants and business men, 
and wit and humor from the pen of your community and from the leading 
magazines of our country. 

Without politics or religion, but being for all politics and creeds that will 
further this spirit of mutual helpfulness, and make a better Valparaiso Univer- 
sity and a better D. A. V. of W. W., I shall be at all times your friend and 
servant." 

The above paragraphs, carried in the first issue of "The Reveille," Dec. 2, 
1921, introduced this publication of Valpo Chapter No. 2, D. A. V. of 
W. W. to the reading public. 

When it is remembered that because of their War disabilities the staff is 
frequently changed, "The Reveille" is more or less handicapped in comparison 
with other magazines, but is inspired to "carry on" through the approval, en- 
couragement and assistance of National Headquarters and the citizens of 
Valparaiso. 



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D. A. V. OF W. W. 

HE Disabled American Veterans of the World War is the only 
national organization consisting entirely of wounded, injured and 
disabled soldiers, sailors and marines of the World War. It 
was founded in March, 1920, by a group of wounded and dis- 
abled men who felt the tremendous need for an organization 
which would have the interests of the wounded and disabled at heart. 

Ihe First National Convention was held at Detroit, Mich., June 27th to 
30th, 1 92 1 , at which delegates were present representing every state and terri- 
tory in the United States. This National Convention adopted a permanent 
organization, a national constitution, a national ritual, fixed the national dues, 
established permanent headquarters, agreed upon a national program of legisla- 
tion, and fixed the time and place for the next National Convention, to be held 
at San Francisco, June 26th to 30th, 1922. 

National Headquarters is located in the city of Cincinnati, where a com- 
plete staff is maintained to handle all correspondence pertaining to the national 
organization and to take care of all claims and matters affecting the welfare 
of wounded or disabled veterans of the Great War which cannot be adjusted 
through the medium of the local Chapters. 

Any man or woman who was wounded, or who was injured or disabled in 
line of duty during the World War, and who served either in the military or 
naval forces of the United States between April 6th, 1917, and November 
1 1 th, 1 9 1 8, or being an American citizen at time of enlistment and at the time 
of application for membership served under the governments associated with 
the United States during the World War, is eligible for membership, pro- 
vided such person was discharged under honorable conditions or is still in the 
service. 

The constitution prohibits the organization from taking any part in politics 
or industrial disputes. It also keeps us out of sectarian matters. 

The Disabled American Veterans of the World War is the only bona fide 
self-governing national organization of, by and for disabled World War vet- 
erans. It is of us, by us, and for us. 

It guarantees co-operation with the public and private agencies working 
for the betterment and in the interest of the wounded and disabled service 
man. 

Officers 

Commander Frank Gilbert 

Vice-Commander ..Herman Bauer 

Adjutant Donald Hughes 

Treasurer ..Emil Petrach 

Sergeant-at-Arms Andrew C. Ellis 

Executive Committee 

Paul C. Hayes Otho Majors Charles Hall 

August Semler William A. Naille 

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PRAETERITIA^ 

ITHIN the next few pages you will find a chronicle of the events 
which characterize the year 1921-1922 at Old V'alpo — the 
spice of college life — so to speak. The following sections, even 
though they contain some of the frivolities of college life, are still, 
after all, the things which make life bearable. 
It is not the purpose cf the Editors, in any manner, to besmirge any indi- 
vidual with dirt-laden remarks or sling the pro\erbial mud. Remember the 
words of the great poet who said : "Laugh and the world laughs with you, 
snore and you sleep alone." So beware! If you think you are badly abused, 
just grin and bear it, for your neighbor is laughing at the ridiculousness of the 
situation over which you are "pulling a long face". 

You will kindly notice the old bird on the upper left-hand corner of the 
page. The following lines are dedicated to him : 

There was an old bird who sat on an oak. 
The more he heard, the less he spoke; 
The less he spoke the more he heard ; 
Why can't there be more like this old bird? 

Them's sound words of advice. 

Now rite below this artickle you see the Editor of "The Record" in 
action. Deal gently with him, ye who read. It's not his fault; he didn't have 
two bits for a shave. 

So commenceth our jokes. 

* Consult "Caesar's Gallic Wars". 




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KIENDS, Romans, Countrymen! Lend me your ears; 
I will return them next Saturday. I come 
To bury Caesar, because the times are hard 
And his folks can't afford to hire an undertaker. 
The evil that men do lives after them 

In the shape of Progeny who reap the 

Benefit of their life insurance. 

So let it be with the deceased. 

Brutus hath told you Caesar was ambitious. 

What does Brutus know about it? 

It is none of his funeral. Would that it were! 

Here under leave of you I come to 

Make a speech at Caesar's funeral. 

He was my friend, faithful and just to me; 

He loaned me five dollars once, when I was in a pinch. 

And signed my petition for a postoffice. 

And Brutus says he was ambitious. 

Brutus should wipe off his chin. 

Caesar hath brought many captives home to Rome, 

Who broke rock on the streets until their ransoms 

Did the general coffers fill. 

When that the poor hath cried, Caesar hath wept. 

Because it didn't cost anything 

And made him solid with the masses. (Cheers) 

Ambition should be made of sterner stuff. 

Yet Brutus says he was ambitious. 

Brutus IS a liar and I can prove it. 

You all did see that on the Lupercal 

I thrice presented him a kingly crown 

Which he did thrice refuse, because it did not fit him quite. 

Was this ambition? ^ et Brutus said he was ambitious. 

Brutus is not only the biggest liar in the country. 

But he is a horse-thief of the deepest dye. (Applause) 

If you have tears prepare to shed them now. (Laughter) 

You all do know this ulster. 

I remember the first time ever Caesar put it on ; 

It was on a summer's evening in his tent. 



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With the thermometer registering 90 degrees in the shade; 

But it was an ulster to be proud of, 

And cost him $3 at Hart Schaffner & Marx, 

Corner of State and Madison streets, sign of the red flag. 

Old Marx wanted $40 for it, 

But finally came down to $3, because it was Caesar. 

Look ! in this place ran Cassius' dagger through ; 

Through this the son-of-a-gun of a Brutus stabbed. 

And, when he plucked his cursed steel away. 

Good gracious ! how the blood of Caesar followed it ! 

(Cheers and cries of "give us something on the World's Series, 

"Hit him again," etc.) 
I come not, friends, to steal away your hearts. 
I am no thief as Brutus is. 
Brutus has a monopoly in all that business. 
And if he had his deserts he would be 
In the penitentiary, and don't you forget it. 
Kind friends, sweet friends, I do not wish to stir you up 
To such a sudden flood of mutiny. 
And as it looks like rain. 

The pall-bearers will please place the coffin in the hearse. 
And we will proceed to bury Ceaesar — 
Not to praise him. 




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MABEL'S PAGE 
Advice To the Love-Torn 



Dear Mabel: 

There is a certain young man called 
Ed., who wears his hair so short that it 
gives me the rickets. 

What can I do to improve the condi- 
tion? 

In doubt, 

Henrietta. 
Dear Henrietta: 

You might casually suggest that thi.s 
is not Sing-Sing. 

Mabel. 
— o — 
Dear Mabel: 

Is it proper for a young man to walk 
on the right side of a girl? 

Anxious. 
Dear An. : 

Dear me, NO! 

Mabel. 

Dear Mabel: 

Is it true that D. K. Hubbard has 
money? 

In haste, 

Gertrude. 
Dear Gertie: 

If he has no one can prove it. 

Mabel. 



Dear Mabel: 

A certain Mr. Hatch, my sweetie, is 
pining away. What shall I do for him? 

Distracted. 
Dear Distracted: 
Try the bottle. 

Mabel. 
■ — o — 

Dear Mabel: 

Lloyd refused to kiss me last night. 
What shall I do? 

Grace. 
Dear Gracious: 

Have you been eating onions? 

Mabel. 



I)car Mabel : 

I am a little countrj- girl. A fellow 
named Steward kissed me. Oh, plea.se 
tell me what to do. 

Carry Koal. 
Dear Carry: 

It may go hard with you if he get* 
painter's colic. "Stew" is a law>'er. 

Mabel. 

Dear Mabel: 

A certain young man asked me to go 
riding in his Ford. Is this the right 
thing to do? 

You.NG Thing. 

Yes, dearie, if there is no possible 
means of escape. You might suggest that 
there is an excellent place to park at 
Sager's. 

Mabel. 

Dear Mabel: 

Do you think it is proper for a girl to 
eat garlic and then attend a dance? 

Sweet Patootie. 
Dear Sweetie: 

That all depends upon the dance. 

Mabel. 

Dear Mabel: 

A young man put his arm ai-ound me 
at Sagers' last night. What shall I do? 

Mildred M. 
Dear Mildred: 

There is absolutely nothing to do now 
that it is all over. 

Mabel. 

Dear Mabel: 

If I fed my little baby sausages would 
it weiner? 

An NY Moore. 
Dear .-Vnn: 

You're dog-gone right it would, but it 
is the "wurst" thing you could do. 

Mabel. 



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HENRY FORD ASKS TOM EDISON FOR A JOB 

Scene: Edison Plant. 
Time: PLENTY. 

MR. FORD enters and asks Edison for a job. 

Edison: "Well, Hen, what can I do for you?" 

Ford: "I am looking for work." 

Edison : "Looking for work ! Why, Hen, I thought you had 
the biggest paying business in the country." 

Ford: "Wetll, it's like this; I'm sick of it; there's too much detail — too 
many little things to look after." 

Edison: "Well, Hen, you're a friend of mine and all that, but I can't give 
anyone a job here who doesn't pass my XYZ test. It's the rules, you know. 
Do you think you could answer a hundred questions on history, geography, 
etc?" 

Ford : "The last time I tried it I made an awful mess of it. Couldn't you 
lay off the history stuff — just as a favor?" 

Edison: "No; history is very important in the electric light business. A 
man who doesn't know, for instance, how long Cleopatra was ill could never 
string a telephone wire properly; and just fancy employing a man to charge 
a battery if he couldn't tell off-hand what color vests Henry the Eighth 
wore." 

Ford: "Well, shoot your questions, but I don't like the idea." 

Edison: "Who was Paul Revere? " 

Ford: "A jockey or something like that, wasn't he?" 

Edison: "Correct. Who wrote 'The Star-Spangled Banner'?" 

Ford: "George Francis Cohan, wasn't it?" 

Edison: "Right. Now, who was John Quincy Adams?" 

Gord: "He's the feller that writes 'The Conning Tower' in the New 
York Tribune." 

Edison: "Gosh, Hen, you know everything!" 

Ford: "Well, I've studied a bit in my spare parts — I should say my spare 
hours." 

Edison: "Now, Hen, tell me, who was Hendrik Hudson?" 

Ford: "He invented the Hudson car." 

Edison: "Who wrote 'The Barber of Seville*?" 

Ford: "I dunno, unless it was Gillette." 

Edison: "It's impossible to stick you. What Latin motto was on the 
original American flag?" 

Ford: "F. O. B. Detroit." 

Edison: "What is the capital of Socony?" 

Ford: "About $10,000,000." 

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Edison: "Name a famous general." 

Ford: "General Motors." 

Edison: "Where are the greatest tm mmes located?" 

Ford: "Detroit." 

Edison: "Who discovered carbon?" 

Ford: "Do you know any car ownwer who didn't .•>" 

Edison: "How many miles to a gallon?" 

Ford: "Eighteen or your money back." 

Edison: "Who killed Ben Hur?" 

Ford: "Probably a garage bill for chariot repairs." 

Edison: "Where do all the codfish come from?" 

Ford: "I dunno; I just keep advertising the car and they just flock in from 
all sides to buy it." 

Edison: "Oh, there's no sense gomg any further; you can aswer them as 
well as I could. Take off your hat and go to work." 



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This page was to be devoted to the University's most beautiful girl. H 
she is — our only applicant to the Contest. 



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Make Your Cuess 



Sign here. 



This is. 



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FEATURING OUR SMILE GIRL 

ERE she is — Dorothy Bartholomew, the Valpo co-ed \sith the 
sweetest smile under the most adverse circumstances, as chosen 
by the judges selected by The Torch three weeks ago. The 
smile you see in the picture is the same smile that she wears 
every day, so far as the judges could ascertain. Even on blue 
Monday and when provocations turn up that would make most persons frown 
and pout, she is ever the same. 

Miss Bartholomew's home is on a farm fourteen miles south of X'^alparaiso, 
but from her picture you'd never guess that she was a farmerette, would you? 
As to her age, can't tell you, as the interviewer did not have the nerve to ask 
her. However, it is safe to say that she has not passed many milestones be- 
yond "sweet sixteen ". 

Miss Bartholomew was graduated from the Valparaiso high school last 
year and is now a freshman in the School of Education. Evidently she con- 
templates to be a school "marm" until — well, she said. "She hadn't thought of 
that." Her pet hobby is reading, not only modern fiction, but also classics by 
Shakespears, Byron, Lamb, Burns, etc. She is very fond of dancing, skating 
and numerous other sports. When asked whether she liked the movies, she 
said, "Do I? I should say I do! " — The Torch. 

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John E. Roessler H. B. Brown O. P. Kinsey 

B. F. Williams Mrs. J. E. Roessler 

G. M. Dodge A. A. Williams Catharine Corboy 

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Little Willie, roufjh as hell, 
Shoved his sister clown a well; 
And his mother, drawing watei', 
Said, "It's hard to raise a daughter." 

—Froth. 
— — 
TIGHT GIRL 
Shoe Clerk: "What is your size, Miss?" 
Barnadite: "Four is my size but 1 
wear sevens because fours huit my feet." 

— Jester. 
— — 
OUT WITH THE LIGHTS 
The infane terrible: "If I wasn't here 
the young man would kiss you." 

Sister (horrified) : "You impertiiient 
boy, go away this very instant!" 

— Till- Bdhti. 
— o — 
Frosh: "I gotta know — " 
Frosher: "You did, huh? I thought 
'E' was the lowest." 

— Delaware Revieii\ 
— — 
THIS ONE IS RIS-K 
Tee: "Don't you think that girl over 
there dresses beautifully?" 

Hee: "Can't say. There's a tree be- 
tween our houses." 

— Chapa iral. 
— — 
She: "I like your cigarette holder." 
He: "But I never use one." 
She: "Don't be so dense." 

— Piirlc Cow. 



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Attorney Kki.i.y Prkssinc. a Srix 
IN CoruT. 



"I could live on limburger cheese 
alone." 

"You'd have to." 

— Orange PeeL 

P'livver: "What's the mo.st you ever 
got out of your car?" 

Ditto: "I think seven times in one 
mile is my record." 

She: "Oh, Bill, isn't my hair a sight?" 
He: "Well, I've seen a sight worse." 
— Purple Cow. 

Young Lady (who has just been op- 
erated on for appendicitis) : "Oh, Doc- 
tor! Do you think the .scar wil .show?" 

Doctor: "It ought not to." 

— The Lyre. 

Soph: "What'll we do?" 

Senior: "I'll spin a coin. If it's heads 
we go to the movies, if it's tails we go 
to the dance, and if it stands on end we 
study." — Brown Jug. 

BOTH INSULTED 

The car stopped with a sudden lurch. 

Tough Gent: " that motomian! 

Wotinell does he think this is — a freight 
train? Blankety— ?— ! Blank!" 

Young Thing: "Sir, I demand an apol- 
ogy." 

T. G. : "So do I, miss, and if he does 
it again we'll both get off." 

— Sun Dodger. 

Cat: "And right in the middle of the 

floor she began to shake " 

Catter: "The hussy!" 
Cat: "No, the shimmy." 

PROBABLY A BOXING MATCH 
She (just back from Paris) : "I can't 
go to this dance tonight : my trunks 
haven't arrived yet." 

He: "Good Lord, what kind of a dance 
do you think this is going to be?" 

— Lnnt/Mon. 
— & — 
Cleo: "When Bill danced with me last 
night he kept letting his hand slip down 
my back." 

Patricia: "I hope you rebuked him." 
Cleo: "I did; I told him to keep it up." 
— Piirplf Cou: 



L 



Tiro hundred thirty-tuo 



[D^ 






t 



f 



THE RECORD 




A Sure Pass 
— o — 
Jack: "Didn't you see me down town 
yesterday? I saw you twice." 

Jacqueline : "I never notice anyone in 
that condition." 

— Jester. 
— — 
HONESTY 

He: "Let's kiss and make up." 
She: "If you're careful I won't have 
to." 

— Gargoj/lc. 
— — 
CANOEING 

She (timidly) : "Don't you think we 
ought to hug the shore?" 

He (not so timidly) : "Why the shore?" 
— Broivn Jxiq. 
— o — 
AN ORPHAN 

"Say, waiter, is this an incubator 
chicken? It tastes like it." 
"I am sure I can't tell, sir." 
"Well, I can. Any chicken that had a 
mother could never get as tough as this 
one is." 

— Wampua. 
— o — 
"I love you, Cinthia; will you marry 
me?" 

"Oh, sir! This is so seldom." 

— Hum Bh(j. 
— — 
The Father : "How is it, sir, that I find 
you kissing my daughter? How is it, 
sir?" 

The Suitor: "Great, great!" 

— Burr. 



I took my girl 

For a stroll in the 

Park. She 

Said 

Her hands were 

Cold, so I held them 

For her. Pretty soon 

She said she was 

Cold all over. I 

Gave her my 

Overcoat. Now she 

Won't speak to 

Me. 



-Record. 



"At your service," said the burglar, as 
he jimmied the family sideboard. 

— Goblin. 
— — 
"Follow the arrow and 

Follow the style." 
It's all right for linen, but 
Not silk or lisle. 

—Froth. 

WORTH WHILE 

Minister: "So you are coming from 
Sunday school, my lad. And did you 
profit by going there?" 

Little Willie: "Yes, sir; I won three 
cents matching pennies." 

— Suyi Dial. 




m 



And the Big Dance Only a Week 
Away 



Two hundred thirty-three 




k 



THE RECORD 



He: "Where did you do most of your 
skating when learning?" 

She: "I think you'i-e honid!" 

— Orlo/iiiH. 
— o — 
"Have you ever talked this way to any 
other girls?" 

"No, love; I'm at my best tonight." 
— finirli Bovl. 
— o — 
Hush, little vampire, 

Don't you cry! 
You'll get his frat i)in 
Bye and bye. 

Drcyrrfl. 



THEN FUK FLEW 

"Were you and Daddy good boys when 
I was gone?" a.sked the mother. 

"Oh ye.s, mother," replied the child. 

"And did you treat the nurse respect- 
fully?" 

"I should say we did." 

"And did you kiss her good-night ev- 
ery day?" 

"I should say we did." 

— Dirge. 

When woman was made out of man's 
rib — someone pulled a bone. 



lb 




May 



•Trxf: 



UNDER THE MOON 

Spring had come. The full moon came 
peeping through the lazy white clouds 
and only the outline of the pair could 
be seen as they gazed upon the unruf- 
fled waters of Sager's. The moments 
passed into an hour before the romantic 
silence was broken. Then Harry ven- 
tured, "Say, George, give mc another 
match; my pipe went out." 



"Go to father." she said. 

When I asked her to wed; 
Now. I knew very well that 

Her father was dead. 
And also I knew what 

A life he had led. 
So her meaning was plain 

As could be when she said, 
"Go to father." 



Two hundred thirty-four 



6 



THE RECORD 





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N 


i 




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^H 


■ 




^^1 


1^^ 


3 


jlSpj^**-'^---''— '• . 


^^ 


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*., "' '-- 


^W"-- 


~ r 



"I'll prove myself an artist 

Without a bi'ush," he cried; 
And drew a lovely maiden 
Up closer to his side. 

— Punch Boivl. 
— o — 
Frosh: "Behold me in the flower of 
manhood." 

Soph: "Yes, you blooming idiot." 

— Cornell Widow. 
— — 
Prospective Buyer: "Is this mule 
fast?" 

Farmer Haystack: "Not entirely — his 
hind legs are loose." 

—Tar Baby. 

Polly : "I hide my head in shame every 
time I see the family wash in the yard." 
Dool: "Oh, do they?" 

— Lampoon. 
— — 
THASSAL! 
"Man wants but little here below" — 
A mansion and a bank or so; 
A car, some girls — the car to fill — 
An old clay pipe, a home-made still. 

— Sun Dial. 
— o — 
Waiter: "What would you say to a 
stew?" 

Frosh: "I never speak to drunkards." 

— Burr. 
— o — 
"I haven't seen you for a month. What 
have you been doing?" 
"Thirty days." 

— Octopus. 

— o 

As she stifled a yawn, she asked 
swetly: "Is your watch going, George?" 
"Yep," answered George. 
"How soon?" — PuncJt, Boivl. 



AT THE HOME-COMING 
'89 (looking over improved condi- 
tions) : "What does it cost you boys here 
now?" 

'22 (yawning) : "Twenty dollars a 
quart." 

— Juggler. 
— o — 
Hamilton: "What sort of a place did 
you go to last summer?" 

Hannah: "Well, one hair-net lasted me 
two weeks." 

— Widow. 
— o — 
"MAY I?" 
"There goes a popular girl." 
"Zasso?" 

"Yes, she stutters terribly when she 
says no." 

— Octopus. 
— — 
"Bon Ami," said the scrub-woman, as 
her mistress went south for the winter. 
— o — 
Alva: "As far as I can see there is 
no harm in girls wearing short socks." 

Jack: "No, and not as far as I can 
see, either." — Punch Boivl. 




Harry: "My! You did gain this sum- 
mer." 

Harriet: "I weigh exactly 125 
stripped." 

Harry: "You can't tell exactly. These 
drug store scales are liable to be wrong." 



!^ 



Two hundred thirty-five 




w 



m 



THE RECORD 




POPULAR BALLAD 
It ain't no use, I've tried 'em all. 

The drinks they serve are dop-Konc 
thin. 
I guess I'll go down south anfi try 
Some good old cotton gin. 
— o — 
NOT SO SIMPLE 
"Jack, what causes those marks on 
your nose?" 



'Glasses." 
'Glasses of what?" 



— Loiulov Mini. 



Thomas: "How do you like your new 
gown, dear?" 

Thomasine: "It doesn't quite come up 
to my anticipations." 

Thomas: "Yes, but they are wearing 
them low this year." 

— Puppet. 
— — 
Young Bride: "I wish I'd married a 
man who could paint the beauties of na- 
ture." 

Tactful Husband: "My dearest, you'd 
soon get tired of posing." 

— Lo)ido)i Miiil. 
— o — 
He: "How long have you been on- 
gaged?" 

She: "This time, or all together?" 

— Lord .Jeff. 
— o — 
THE LESSER EVIL 
Following a recent earthquake in a 
region that shall be nameless, five-year- 
old Jimmy was sent by his fond parents 
to a distant uncle's home. Three days 
later they received this wire: "Am re- 
turning your boy. Send me the earth- 
quako." 

— Litcriirii DiyvKl. 

Two luiudred 



There was an old fellow, Kekule, 
Who dreamed a verj' queer thing — 
A lot of atom.s a-dancing 
Formed into a Benzene ring. 

And another old geezer named Franklin 
Pulled juice right out of the air; 
'Tis true and also quite shocking. 
For no one knew it was there. 

Then a funny old bird called N'ewton 
Got a crack on the head one day. 
The action he called gravitation, 
And it's still that to this day. 

Another old frog heiszt Dalton 
Done some funny things with his head. 
His Laws are a nightmare to Freshmen, 
Long after he's dead. 

Gay Lussac is another old buzzard. 
Whom the college boys all love. 
His laws governing gases 
I\Iake them mention the saints above. 

Old Boyle, we must still remember. 
As the original squeezer of old, 
His compression and expansion of gai>es 
Are enough to knock a ntan cold. 

Old Carnot had a long cycle 
In thermodynamics, I've heard. 
But for further information consult 

Webster, 
He's a wise old bird. 

Note: Thi--^ is free verse — 17 couldn't 
hi' Kold. 




*^->ir. 




'"Speed's" boyhood ambition was to be 
a good writer, and now he is beginning 
his tirst long sentence. 

thirty-)iir 



If 
m 



THE RECORD 



THE HAPPIEST MOMENT 
The one reason was the second reason's 

reason. 
The second reason was the one reason's 
reason. 

— — 





Ruth: "We girls had a fire drill at 
Altruria yesterday morning." 

Howard (the brute) : "Yes, I under- 
stand you made a great showing." 

Friend: "Have you named that new 
baby yet?" 

Father: "No, he's a hard kid to han- 
dle." 

—Bur?: 
— o — 
Customer: "Are you showing your 
spring lingerie?" 

New Clerk (not very comfortable) : 
"I hope not, madam." 

— Pelican. 
— — 
She: "They say that Jones puts every 
cent he earns on his wife's back." 
He: "Business must be rotten." 

— Juggler. 
— — 
She: "I wish you'd look the other 
way." 

Young Brother: "He can't help the 
way he looks." 

Sun Dial. 
— o — 
TWO IS A CROWD 

Bill : "I certainly made a mistake when 
I told my girl I admired her chin." 

Sill: "How's that?" 

Bill: "She started raising another 
one." 

— Gargoyle. 



It is said that in Butte, Montana, there 
is a Turkish bath. Perhaps there is. At 
any rate the story is told that a rough 
miner entered a Turkish bath in Butte 
and proceeded immediately to the hot- 
room. A few minutes later a loud cry 
came from the hot-room, and when the 
attendant rushed in, there stood the 
miner completely disrobed except for a 
red flannel shirt. 

"What's the matter?" he asked. 

"Look at this," the miner said, point- 
ing to his undershirt. 

"It's your undershirt," the attendant 
said. "Take it off." 

"But I did take one off," the miner 
said, "and now this shows up." 

"What do you mean — shows up?" said 
the attendant. 

"Why, man. you don't understand," 
the miner replied. "I looked all over my 
rooms for this undershirt last summer 
and I couldn't find it nowheres." 

He shook his head sadly, and tears 
choked his voice. 

"So I shot my roommate for stealing 
it," he said. 

— Cosmopolitan. 
— o — 

"And did you lose much at your fire 
last night?" asked Abe. 

"Sh! It's next week," said Ike. 

■ — Record. 
— o — 

"Where are all the little shavers this 
morning?" said the barber, as he sat 
down to breakfast. 

— Juggler. 
— o — 




What's the trouble, Ruthie 

dear? 
It seems with fear you 

shout. 
Oh, Howard, do you really 

'spose 
The curl will all come 

out? 



Two hundred thirty-seven 



k 



THE RECORD 








Now, Dare Say I'm a Ruffneck/ 



"My super's cold!" 

He swore with vim, 
And then she made it 
Hot for him. 

— Delaware Revieu-. 
— o — 
EXPOSED! 

Irate Mother: "What do you mean, 
sir, by kissing my daughter last night?" 

The Lad: "That's what I've been try- 
ing to figure out ever since I saw her 
this morning." 

— Sun Dodger. 

A CLOSE CALL 

I slipped, I fell, I sat down hard, 

I landed on my rear, 
I cursed, I swore, I damned my luctc. 

My heart was full of fear. 

I felt, I looked, I felt again, 
I ceased to cuss and chafe, 

I smiled, I grinned, I cried aloud, 
"Thank God, the hair tonic's safe!" 
— Banter. 

Tar: "Why can't an Indian shimmy?" 
Kiel: "I don't know. Why? 
Tar: "Because his quiver is in the 
wrong place." 

—Tnr Bab II. 



"THE LYRE" IS RIGHT 

'Twas on a summer hayride, 
As we strolled about the land, 

That I softly called her sweetheart 
And held her little — raincoat. 

As I held her little raincoat, 
We were going quite a pace, 

I nestled close beside her, 

And moved close to her — umbrella. 

Closer to her umbrella, 

As she murmured little sighs. 

The mellow moonlight bathed us, 
And I peeped into her — basket. 

As I peeped into her basket, 

The merry little miss, 
Laughed in chaste confusion. 

As I boldly stole a — sandwich. 

—The Lyre. 

Mary had a little lamb; 

It followed her to school. 

She went to take a final and 

She flunked it like a fool. 

So Mai-y changed her plan, they say. 

And took a horse ne.xt day 

And when she got her paper back, 

She pulled a nice big "A". 

—Froth, 

Mary wished to be a cook. 
And tried to make some custard. 
Well, 'snough, it didn't come out right. 
And, oh, how Mary custard. 

— Jester. 

A DROP TOO MUCH 
"I think I'll drop in on the boys," said 
the miner as he dropped down the shaft. 

—Froth. 






AND— 







J. B. H. ANP Mrs. 



Tiro hundred thirty-eight 




I 



m 



THE RECORD 



STILL MISSING 

Johnnie: "Say, paw, I can't get these 
'rithmetic 'xamples. Teacher said some- 
thing about finding the great common 
divisor." 

Paw (in disgust) : "Great Scott! 
Haven't they found that thing yet? 
Why, they were hunting for that when I 
was a boy." 



He eats his soup with honey, 

He's done it all his life. 
'Tis not because he likes it so, 

But it sticks upon his knife. 

— Voo-Doo. 

Waiter: "Isn't your egg cooked long 
enough, sir?" 

Customer: "Yes, but not soon enough." 

— Banter. 



m 




li 



f 



THE RECORD 




Thk Way Wk Uskd to Tirn Thkm Oit 



Ttro ]iutidred forty 





THE RECORD 



s 



- MARY'S LITTLE LAMB IN VARIATIONS 



French 

La Petite Marie had le June muttong 
Ze wool was blanche as ze snow, 

And everywhere la belle Marie went 
La June muttong was sure to go. 



Chinese 

Wun gal named Moll had lamb, 
Fleacee all samee whitee snow, 

Evly place Moll gall walkee 
Ba ba hoppee long also. 



Deutsch 

Dot Mary haf got em leedle schaf 
Mit hair shust like some wool, 

Und der blace dot gal did vent, 
Dat schaf ging like ein fool. 



Irish 

Begorry, Mary had a little shape. 

And the wool was entirely white. 
An' whenever Mary would stir her stumps 

That young shape would follow her complately. 



American 



Mary had a peach of a goat. 
She liked him awfully well. 

She fed him dynamite for hash 
And blew him all to pieces. 



m 



THE RECORD 



Ur 




Two Itioidrt'ii forty-tico 




THE RECORD 



CALENDAR 

C. B. EVANS 




20. 
21. 

22. 

23. 
26. 
27. 

28. 



29. 
30. 



7. 
10. 

11. 



12. 



14. 

18. 

19. 
20. 



Septemreb 

Tuesday, Fall Quarter begins. All 
classes meet. 

Many new faces. Many old ones 
painted over. 

A- had his hair cut. 

Coach Goheen assumes his duties. 

Football practice begins. 

Pharmacy reports heavy arnica 
sales. 

Being unhampered with amorous af- 
filiations this term, G. Stepp will 
play football. A man must have 
his exercise. 

Open season declared on snipes. 

Chamber of Commerce entertains 
students at Altruria. An oppor- 
tunity to see all the punch-glasses 
in town. 

October 

School of Sanitary Engineering, 
known to the vulgar as plumb- 
ing, opened. 

Sam Houston, convinced that his 
famed vocal organs need an ex- 
tended rest, was married. 

These windy days on College Ave- 
nue — glasses do rest the eyes. 

Federal Board pay day. "0 Lady 
Fortune, smile on me." 

Engineers' Dance. 

Valpo defeated St. .Joseph 59 — 0, 
Saturday. 

Chapel entertainment by the Misses 
Ullrich, Yost and Lyke was 
soothing to both the ear-drums 
and retina. 

This damp weather is hard on many 
of our co-eds — they seem to warp 
easily. 

Hare and Hound chase. This col- 
lege life is so exciting. 

The team went to De Pauw Satur- 
day — they are back. 

Got all reformed by Dad Elliott in 
chapel. 

Senior class elects officers. 

J. William Naper has a big prop- 
osition on his hands this week- 
end. 



21. The old school has changed. Berb- 
ling has not circulated a petition 
this week. 

24. Engineers lay corner-stone on Gym 

steps. 

25. Prof. Hoover talked in chapel on 

immigration problems. "Yes, yes, 
a fearful sitiation." 

26. Athletic Board of Control founded. 

27. Engineers' inspection trip. 

28. Altruria Hallowe'en party. Several 

co-eds concealed their knees and 
escaped identification all evening. 

20. Ex-Dean Tallcott visited town. He 

still carries the tape measure. 
November 

1. Considerable agitation over inva- 

sion of Atlruria party by shirt- 
tail paraders. A ribbon in their 
hair would have passed them as 
co-eds. 

2. Entire faculty sober all day. 

3. Sigma Delta Chi entertained in 

LaPorte. 

4. Brown Day. Milwaukee defeated 

14—0. 

5. Rumor that A- will open dancing 

school. 
8. E. W. Agar elected mayor, 
i). Record staff appointed. 

10. "The Boy Will" at Memorial by 

Expression Department. Tomor- 
row night "The Girl Won't" at Sa- 
ger's. 

11. Must be a holiday — no mail. 

14. Dr. Roessler elected President. 

15. Beauty contest opened. 

16. Beauty contest closed — she left last 

term. 

17. Prof. Athwola, of espanola and 

cemetery fame, made consul of 
Costa Rica. 

18. Tied St. Viator's 0—0. 

21. New Altruria society— C. Y. 0. T. 

(Clean Your Own Tub.) 

22. Founders' Day. 

23. Timothy McGinty elected chaplain 

of Menorah Society. 

24. Thanksgiving. 

28. Mike Hunt recovered from injuries. 



Two hundred forty-three 




THE RECORD 



29. 

rio. 

13. 
14. 

1.5. 

16. 

19. 
20. 
21. 
22. 
26. 
27. 

28. 
29. 
.30. 
?A. 



6. 

12. 

13. 

16. 

17. 

18. 

19. 
20. 

23. 
24. 



26. 



Hon. J. Stitt Wilson presents .series 

of very able lectures. 
And next week many shall he 

weighed in the balance and found 

wanting. 

December 

Winter Quarter begins. Not supei-- 

stitious, but an alibi may be of 

value. 
Hello Day. 
Andy Anderson elected basketball 

captain. 
Sigma Delta Kappa open new frat- 

house. 
Defeat A. C. P. E. five 23—19. 
Beat Hahnemann 29 — 3. 
"The Messiah." 
Home. 

Back. There ain't no Santa Claus. 
Commercial students return from 

Marshall Field's. 
Marshall Field stock takes a big 

slump. 
Kalamazoo loses fastest game of 

season 22—20. 
Y. M. C. A. lays in new supply of 

dice and cards. 
Defeat Indianapolis Law School 

28—11. 

January 
Col. Evans speaks in chapel. 
Defeat Loyola 33—11. 
Lose to Kalamazoo 22 — 14. Evans 

injured. 
Bohemians defy jinx. Some of the 

gowns present defy laws of gravi- 

ty. 

Cosmopolitan Club admitted to na- 
tional body. 

How cold the nights are getting! 
Many co-eds have rheumatism. 

The Phi Psi all think Jud Wetherby 
is a night-watchman. 

Fire at Gym. 

Girls win first game from Ham- 
mond 10—9. 

Pharmic Dance. 

Dandelet came all the way from 
Arkansas. 

Dandelet went all the way back to 
Arkansas. 

Semi-formal dance at Gyni. No 
army shirts. 



27. 

30. 
31. 



7. 

8. 

9. 

10. 

i:;. 



14. 
1.'). 
16. 

17. 
20. 

21 



24 

■'7 
2S 



Help the starving students of Ru«- 
sia. Don't need any help to starve 
around here. 

Eddie Curtin received money from 
home. 

Eddie Curtin is broke. 

February 

Female basketball at Gym. Broad- 
way -Jingles at Memorial. "What 
to do." "What to do." 

Saw the basketball IdJit night. 

Premier announces Connie Tal- 
madge in "Silk Stockings". Stand- 
ing Room Only I 

Spring is here. 

Lykell. 

Lykell. 

Find the girl with the sweetest 
smile. 

Midnight in a Gaiy candy store. 
The clerks all gathered round. 

In the midst of their animated 
chatter 
Stood Ranald Mortimer Brown. 

Prof. Howlett presents lecture on 
athletics. 

Unknown Thespian caresses Opal 
A- in "Two Sixes". 

Unknown Thespian discontinues 
math. 

\'alentine Altruria Party. 

The A. E. Boys appeared in class 
without books today. Dress suits 
rent high in Valpo, due to the 
waiter shortage. 

By today's chapel be it known 
"Latin ain't dead". 

Washington's Birthday. The fac- 
ulty must think it is a seci-et. 

Altruria Party. 

Valpo girls lose to Hebrew Institute 
by a nose. 

Beat Lake Forest 20—1.3. 

Beat Wheaton 37—12. 



1 
Two lutndri'd fortii-four 



March 

Gospel team converts sailors at Sa- 
lem. 

Announce that Gov. Blaine will ad- 
dress spring graduating class. 



r_ji 

r 




THE RECORD 



Rumored that Gov. Small will ad- 
dress summer class — by radio. 

7. Ye Ed of Ye Record embarks on ye 

tempestuous connubial seas. 

8. Girls close basketball season with 

victory. 

9. Looks more like a college town to- 

day. The Pharmics have all gone 
to Indianapolis. 
10. The Sigma Theta should pay theii' 
rent. We may have some cold 
nights yet. 

13. Baseball practice begins. 

14. Freshman Engineers announce as 

result of research that College 
Avenue is same length as last 
year. 

16. Basketeers have hard-times party. 

17. More boobed heads. 

20. Commercials presented with basket- 

ball cup. 

21. Basketball sweaters awarded. 

22. Ben Turpin founds benefit fund for 

house detectives. 

23. Tokio. 

24. More Tokio. 

27. Zim purchases Tokio Six. 

28. Altruria girls get first-hand dope 

on divorce case procedure. 

29. Music department recital. 

30. Engineers' Banquet develops inter- 

est in simple harmonic motion. 

31. Allied Sorority Dance. 

April 
3. Tennis tournament opens. 



4. 
5. 

6. 



10. 



11. 



14. 

15. 

21. 

24. 

25. 

26. 
27. 
28. 
29. 



2. 

3. 

4. 
21. 
22. 
24. 
25. 



Pauline DuClos harp concert. 
Bill Crouse gets a new hat and a 
wife. 

Ashamed to go home today. Just 
read S. Kist Off's article on de- 
moralizing effect of Shadowland 
decorating scheme. 

Lawyers' Parade. Venetian Trio 
not up to old-time form. 

Relative humidity of 1 spoils Kala- 
mazoo game. 

Valpo joins National Debating As- 
sociation. 

Band concert— considerable cre- 
scendo. 

Shifters begin spring shifting. 
Lawyers remove last traces of pa- 
rade make-up. 
Phi Epsilon Rho Dance. 

President Roessler tenders resigna- 
tion. 

Team loses to Kalamazoo Normal 
8—2. 

Drop another to St. Viator's 3 — 1. 

Senior vaudeville. 

Beat Loyola tomorrow 25 — 12. 

Beat Loyola 25 — 12. 

May 

Commercial chapel. 

Altruria Burlesquers. 

Defeat Kalamazoo Normal 1 — 0. 

Baccalaureate Address. 

Class Banquet. 

Class Day. 

Commencement. 



m 




Two hundred forty-five 




^ 



f 



THE RECORD 




grntps nf ly-Qonr Says 




Tiro liuiidied forty-sij: 



m 



THE RECORD 



m 



Atl|irttr0 




[Of 



Two hundred forfy-seven 



ID) 



THE RECORD 




EARL J. GOHEEN 



Tiro Inotdrcd torty-vight 



Ill 



THE RECORD 



m 



COACH EARL GOHEEN 



1 




N summing up the accomplishments of this man and placmg praise 

upon every phase of his work as coach, much more space would 

be mvolved than we are allowed to use m this eulogistic writing. 

The casual observer does not comprehend the trials, hardships 

and handicaps that have encumbered this man's efforts during 

the year just past. In spite of all these barriers he plugged away at the task 

of developing athletic teams which could make a respectable appearance 

against fast college teams throughout the middle west. 

He not only developed good teams, but they were winning teams also. Al- 
though the football season was not "overly " successful, Goheen threw together 
in a very short time a winning combination, and defeated some of the best 
teams in the country. In baseball he has made a mighty good start. The team 
won its opening game against Lake Forest, and at the present writing it is a 
safe prediction that Goheen has one of the best baseball teams this institution 
has ever had. 

Goheen is not only coach, but a Senior Lawyer as well. Therefore those 
who are not acquainted with his daily duties must realize the work this man 
has set himself to do. Although he takes with him a degree, it is a very par- 
tial reward for his unselfish services, rendered to this institution and its de- 
partment of athletics. We all wish this young man success in his field of en- 
deavor. 



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Two lutudrcd fifty 



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THE RECORD 



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REVIEW OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON 
RAY ADAMS 

HE first game of football was played with St. Joseph College. It 
was an easy victory for the Brown and Gold. The score was 
52 — 0. This was an excellent curtain raiser for Goheen's hus- 
kies, and it put them in good condition for the game with De 
Pauw University at Greencastle. When the time finally breezed 
around, and the game started, a big surprise was slipped over on us. 1 he 
score was 41 — in our opponent's favor. De Pauw uncovered a new style 
of play that completely baffled our defense. Bloodgood, the shifty quarter- 
back for De Pauw, twice evaded our entire defense and got through for two 
touchdowns. 

The third game was with Milwaukee Tech. This time our pigskin pugil- 
ists snapped completely out of their rut and romped home with a 13 — vic- 
tory. The next and most important of all the games was with Kalamazoo 
College. For many days the coach worked his team upon a system of team 
play that would hold the invaders. The field was a sea of mud and conse- 
quently little ground could be gamed on straight football. Kalamazoo re- 
sorted to an open style of play. Their first touchdown came on a criss-cross 
play from end to end, and the second one was registered when Casteel, quar- 
terback, received a forward pass and wiggled through the secondary defense 
and across the line. The final score was Valpo 0, Kalamazoo 12. 

The last game was played at Kankakee against the strong St. Viator's 
College aggregation. Again the battle was fought in a sea of mud. Although 
the condition of the field hampered good team work, nevertheless the game 
was a thriller. Twice during the contest the Brown and Gold huskies crowded 
the ball to within a few yards of the goal, only to be held there for downs. 
St. Viator's offered a stiff and crushing offense and a stubbord defense at all 
critical times. The game ended — 0. 

Too much praise cannot be heaped upon the members of the team. Cook 
and Sawyer were the old reliable men of the team. They formed the back- 



Two hundred fifty-one 




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THE RECORD 



bone of the aggregation. Sawyer at tackle directed the team at all times, and 
his services were inestimable. Cook, on end and in tackle, also played m the 
backfield whenever conditions made such a shift necessary. Parker, at center, 
and Mitzner, Bauerle, Hunt and Smith, at guards, played excellent football 
throughout the season. Lane at left end was a tower of strength at all times. 
Mis experience at this position was of great help to the team. In the backfield 
Cadwallader and Stepp alternated at quarter. Both men played a consistent 
game. Hiltpold, Evans and Lindgren played the halves. These men were 
fast, shifty, hard-hitting backs. "Rosie" Rosenthal was entrenched at the 
full-back position. He proved a good ground gainer at all times. 

The 1921 season was very successful, considering all of the conditions. 
Goheen was handicapped by not having sufficient reserves at many times. 
Thus men with injuries were compelled to play. With a return of many of 
these men next year, notably Captain-elect Cook, Valpo should put a great 
lootball team into the field. Here's to a successful season in 1922. 




Two hundred fifty-two 



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ROSSMAN SAWYER, Captain 
Tackle 

Ross played his final year for Valpo in his 
characteristic, excellent manner. For three years 
he has played a wonderful game and this year 
captained the team from the tackle position. Too 
much praise cannot be bestowed upon him for his 
excellent generalship. Always a hard fighter, they 
were never too big for this husky to brush aside. 



JOHN COOK 
Tackle 

"Pinky" played tackle, end and full-back. He 
was the only veteran on the squad with the excep- 
tion of Captain Sawyer. Cook, like his mate. 
Sawyer, was educated in every department of the 
game and was a great help to the young and in- 
experienced men. John is the captain-elect for the 
1922 team. He is indeed deserving of the honor. 





MILLARD ANDERSON 

End 

Anderson, at end, played a consistent game at 
all times. He did all the punting and drop-kicking 
for the team. He was good on the offense and a 
fine receiver of the forward pass. 



Tivo hundred -fifty-three 



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m 







ANDREW EVANS 
Half-Back 

Evans was a fast, shifty back. With this year 
of experience to his credit, he should be one of 
the star back-field men for next year's aggrega- 
tion. 



JOHN BAUERLE 
Guard 

Baurele was one of the mainstays on the line. 
His size enabled him to be invincible on the de- 
fense. He should prove a tower of strength for 
next year's team. 





DONALD PARKER 

Center 

It would have been a difficult task to find a man 
more capable than Don to play the center of the 
line. He possessed the fighting spirit at all times. 
He was an excellent "snapper back" and a marvel 
both on the offense and defense. 



Tivo hinidred tiftn-four 





THE RECORD 




WALTER HILTPOLD 

Half-Back 

"Hippy" played a mighty fine game at half-back 
all season. He is exceptionally fast and a very 
good broken field runner. His experience gained 
from the previous year was a big asset to his suc- 
cess this season. 



LAWRENCE LANE 
End 

Lane possessed a very good knowledge of foot- 
ball and displayed rare ability as a defensive man. 
His size made him a bulwark to all end runs. 
Time after time he spilled the teamwork of the 
opposition. 





ROBERT CADWALLADER 
Quarter-Back 

"Caddy" played his first year for Valpo at quar- 
ter. He directed the team play in a very pleasing 
manner. He was exceptionally fast and a won- 
derful broken field runner. 



Tivo Imndred fifty-five 





THE RECORD 



T 



VERNON STEPP 

Quarter-Back 

Stepp alternated with Cadwallader at quarter. 
He generaled the team like a veteran and his 
presence in the game was a constant stimulus to 
his mates. 



EDWARD LINDGREN 
Half-Back 

This man was known as the "Fighting Parson". 
He was one of the hardest hitting backs on the 
squad. He possessed remarkable speed and is de- 
serving of much praise for his fighting spirit. 





DEWE\' SMITH 
Guard 

"Fat", though lacking m experience, made an 
excellent hneman. He was always ready and will- 
ing to receive criticism Irom more experienced men. 
and he profited very much from their advice. 
Smith has one more year at \ alpo. 



Tiro hiDidred fifty-siv 




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i 




DELMAR MITZNER 
Guard 

This man was among Coach Goheen's best re- 
serves. He was a hard and conscientious worker 
all season. 



OLIVER C. PAYNE 
Manager 

"Spike" was our football manager. It is need- 
less to say that he performed his duties very effi- 
ciently. He was Goheen's right-hand man. On 
account of ill-health, Spike was compelled to dis- 
continue school at the close of the fall quarter. He 
is a graduate of the School of Engineering. 





COACH GOHEEN 







THE RECORD 



[r 




Tiro )ii(udred fifty-eight 







THE RECORD 





REVIEW OF BASKETBALL SEASON 

UCH praise should be given the basketball squad and Coach 
Goheen for hanging up such an enviable record for the season of 
1921-1922. Though no nucleus was available around which 
to build a team, but one veteran being among the aspiring squad 
of basketeers, that being Captain Anderson, a whirlwind team 
was developed. Anderson, though putting the punch into every victory an- 
nexed by the Brown and Gold, was ably assisted by Cadwallader, Evans, 
Hiltpold and Sawwyer, the latter having had two years' previous experience 
with the team. These men were the mainstays in most of the games, yet 
much praise should be given to the large number of reserves who were at all 
times available for active duty. Cook, Scherer, Riddle, Wernecke and 
Bauerle were always to be depended upon when a substitution was neces- 
sary, while Rosenthal, Kaleel, Parker, Gibson, Murphy, Florence, Smith 
and Hogan should receive honorable mention. They stuck by the team and 
coach throughout the season, and much of the success of the first team was 
due to the lively competition furnished by these second-string men. 

The opening game, with Hahnemann Medical College of Chicago, was 
an opportunity to use all of the candidates for regular berths on the team 
and resulted in a victory for the Brown and Gold. The six games following 
found our team still victorious. DePaul University broke the winning streak 
on their home floor and Valpo was overwhelmingly defeated. Much com- 
ment was made upon this game, due to the unusually slippery floor, which 
seemed to have been prepared for this contest. 

The next games of real importance were the ones with Kalamazoo Normal 
and the Michigan Aggies, away from home. Both of these games resulted in 
defeat for our men. Then, on our home court, Kalamazoo College and the 
Arkansas Aggies, both represented by unusually strong teams, went down to 
defeat before our wrecking crew. The final game, that with St. Viator's 
College, marked our first and only defeat on the home court, and it must be 
conceded that the team outclassed the Brown and Gold in every department 
of the game. Valpo missed the services of Evans at forward in this contest, 
but at best the score could have been but kept down a little had his services 
been available. The visitors displayed a clever, fast offense, and an impreg- 
nable defense. Their flashes of brilliant basket shooting at times bordered on 
the lucky, but during the closing minutes of play a spurt of team work placed 
the game on ice for them. 

The season ended with fifteen victories chalked up to our credit and seven 
defeats — a mighty fine record for the Brown and Gold. Most of the games 
were with exceptionally good teams and our record is one of which the whole 
student body can be justly proud. 



i 



Two hundred fifty-nine 



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The coach concentrated his efforts upon developing the five-man defense 
and the short pass offense. As the season progressed a vast improvement in 
the team-play of the squad was noticeable, and at the end of the season the 
team had reached a high stage of development. With many of these men 
expected back for next year's team, we should have an almost unbeatable 
combination in 1922-1923. 

Following is the result of the season's games : 



Valparaiso 30 

Valparaiso 23 

Valparaiso 27 

Valparaiso 27 

Valparaiso 22 

Valparaiso 28 

Valparaiso 20 

Valparaiso 22 

Valparaiso 33 

Valparaiso 1 4 

Valparaiso 2 1 

Valparaiso 30 

Valparaiso 23 

Valparaiso 1 8 

Valparaiso 1 6 

Valparaiso 23 

Valparaiso 1 9 

Valparaiso 26 

Valparaiso 28 

Valparaiso 20 

Valparaiso 3 7 

Valparaiso 24 



Hahnemann 3 

American College 19 

DePaul University 14 

Lewis Institute 6 

Kalamazoo College 20 

University of Indianapolis 1 I 

American College 3 

DePaul University 33 

Loyola University I I 

Kalamazoo Normal 21 

Michigan Agricultural 30 

Arkansas Agricultural I 7 

Kalamazoo College 24 

Wheaton College 9 

St. Viator's 30 

Lewis Institute 19 

Concordia College 42 

Huntington College 16 

Loyola University 15 

Lake Forest 15 

Wheaton College 12 

St. Viator's 31 



Two hundred sixty 




THE RECORD 




MILLARD ANDERSON. Captain 
Center 

Around this man was built the team. "Andy" 
was a fast, consistent player at all times. He 
played in every game and proved himself to be a 
star. He will be with us one more year. 



ROSSMAN SAWYER 
Guard 

This stocky man was forever a barrier against 
all opposition. He not only handled the rear guard 
position, but he played an unexcelled floor game as 
well. 





WALTER HILTPOLD 
Guard 

"Hippy" was a fast, aggressive man at all times. 
Injuries kept him out of the game a good portion 
of the season. His work was commendable. 



Two hundred sixty-one 




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|l 



ANDREW EVANS 
Forward 

Behold the ladies' man! When "Andy" slicked 
his hair down with vaseline you could expect won- 
ders from him — as a player and otherwise. He 
was a fast man and the running mate of "Caddy". 



ROBERT CADWALLADER 
Forward 

"Caddy" is a small man but he demonstrated 
beyond a doubt his ability as a basketball player. 
His shiftiness and pivoting ability was a great asset 
to him and to the team. We expect much of him 
next year. 





JOHN COOK 
Guard 

"Pinkey's" long suit was consistency. There 
was nothing flashy about this husky, but he was 
nothing if not steady. Jack was always good for 
three or four field goals every same he was in. 



Tito hundred nLvfy-tico 



[0®. 




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RECORD 



r 



LOUIS SCHERER 
Forward 

Louis played a good game all the time. He was 
one of the coach's best utility men and he always 
played well when called upon. 



JOHN BAUERLE 
Center 

This comedian always created a sensation when 
he came upon the floor. He was an excellent utili- 
ty center. 





WILLIAM KALEEL 
Guard 

Although Bill was not in many games, he was 
always in uniform and ready. He was a conscien- 
tious player and worked hard all season. 



Two hundred sixty-three 




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THE RECORD 




JOSEPH ROGASKY 
Forward 

This man displayed much ability on several oc- 
casions. He was a fast floor man and an excellent 
reserve for any squad. 



- ®na^K:"SaC.';^; 



WALTER GIBSON 
Center 

"Gib" was used at center and forward. He was 
an accurate shot and a good floor man. Such as 
he are an asset to any coach for their faithfulness 
to practice. 





PATRICK ML'RPm- 
Forward 

"Pat" was also one of the faithful reserves. He 
was a reliable man. and even though he was not in 
all the games, he showed a willingness to the end 
of the season. 



Two hundred uLytiz-fonr 




THE RECORD 







THE RECORD 



mi 







Tiro liKiidicd siyiif-sLc 



6 



THE RECORD 



m 



1922 CO-ED BASKETBALL TEAM 



Brady 

Davidson 

Rosenberg 



Pike 

Shaw 

De Luca, Captain 



Dittmar 

Derringer 

Bowman 




O-ED basketball for 1922 was a success, considering that this was 
Valpo's first attempt at playing outside of the school circle. Ow- 
ing to the late organization, the team played but four games, and 
these games were with the best teams in this part of the country. 
The teams played were the Hammond Betz, Hobart and Chi- 
cago Hebrew Institute, two games bemg played with the Hammond girls. 
Valpo emerged victors in three of the contests and lost but one to the strong 
Chicago Hebrew Institute. 

The first game of the year was played against the Hammond Betz Girls 
and resulted in the close score of 10 — 9 in Valpo's favor. Hobart was the 
next victim. The score ended 5 — 4 in the home team's favor. 

The highly touted Chicago Hebrew Institute, champions of the Mid-West, 
invaded Valpo next, and fine exhibitions of guarding and shooting were con- 
tributed by both quintets. The Hebrews finally won 1 2 — 6. A return game 
with the Hammond Betz girls was the parting knell for the home girls. Their 
playing in this game was a vice-versa affair in comparison to the first game. 
They out-passed, out-shot, and out-played the Hammond girls in every phase 
of the game. The score was 13 — 3. 

Coach Anderson's efforts in building up the combination from the start is 
one of the main reasons for the girls' success. He built up a fine aggregation 
which displayed fight, passing and shooting ability. The credit for the girls' 
success is Coach Anderson's, and his initiative in performing this task predicts 
a good season for the coming year. 






Two hundred sixty-seven 



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Tivo hiiKdml fi.'lij-ciglii 



THE RECORD 



i 



STAFF OF THE 1922 RECORD 

Charles H. Ruch, Editor of Pre-Medk Department 

Ruth Ferris, Art Editor 

LOYD E. Nyberg, Features 

Harold Reynolds, Jokes 

J. B. Hershman, Editor-in-Chief 

H. W. DoEBLER, Editor of Engineering Department 

R. P. SWANNER, Editon of Law Department 
A. P. Draper, Business Manager 

Tama Lyke, Asst. Editor of Music Department 

Alma Ullrich, Editor of Music Department 

C. G. LiNDQUlST, Athletic Editor 




THE RECORD 



li 




ROSSMAN Sawyer, Business Manager of Law Department 

Howard Burnett, Business Manager of Arts and Science Dept. 
Russell Blair, Assistant Editor of Law Department 

Gordon Shafor, Business Manager of Pharmacy Department 

Lena Holladay, Asst. Editor of Pre-Medic Department 

Moses Uban, Editor of Educational Department 

Dessa Vaughn, Asst. Editor of Commercial Department 
E. R. Strand, Editor of Commercial Department 

Mildred Montgomery, Asst. Editor of Pharmacy Dept. 

Harry Kessel, Editor of Pharmacy Department 

Walter Gibson, Business Manager of Commercial Department 

Richard Monroe, Business Manager of Engineering Department 



Two hundred seventy-one 




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JUST A WORD BEFORE WE CLOSE 

HE production of this book has not been without its difficulties, but 
as we near the end, the remembrances of unpleasant things gradu- 
ally fade, leaving only the memories of those tasks which have 
been most pleasant to us. 

It is our smcerest wish that as you turn through the pages of 
our production, now and in years hence, you will be recalled to the golden 
moments of your college life which have so swiftly and happily fled. 

Needless is it to mention that without the splendid assistance and co-OF>era- 
tion of the Record Staff our efforts would have availed us naught. TTiroughout 
the year have its members labored faithfully and unselfishly. Other persons to 
whom we are very greatly indebted are: Mr. Ray Adams, Mr. Achaval. .Miss 
Bula Beshears and her pupils. Miss Tama Lyke, and Mr. Raymond 
Brenton. 

We are truly grateful to all the others who, through their aid and encour- 
agement, have made this book possible; and let us not forget those who have 
contributed their best workmanship that we might produce a book worthy of 
the Class of '22. 

Now as we part — perhaps forever — may we forget our trivial differences, 
and separating the grain from the chaff, may we remember our fellow-students 
with a true spirit of appreciation for their good will and friendship. 



Ill< 



"Those pleasant boof^s that silentlv among 

Our household treasures lake familiar places. 
And are to us as if a living tongue 

Spake from the printed pages or pictured faces!" 



J. B. Hershm.an. 



Tiro hundred seventi/-two 



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THE RECORD 

Souveniers 



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1 



Two hundred seventy-three 




Jlf 

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THE RECORD 

Souvenirs 



F 

I 



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m. 



Two hundred seventy-four 



iW E 



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THE RECORD 



d 




Two hundred seventy-five 




m ^ THE RECORD ^ l^ 



students ! 
VALPO VELVET 



/XREAM 




^ 



is a QUALITY ICE CREAM 
TO MAKE SURE that you are getting the best 

ASK IF IT IS 

Valpo Velvet 



We believe that you are entitled to the best that 
your money can buy. 

VALPO VELVET 



m 



THE RECORD 




"V" HAT CLEANERS 



NEW SHOE REPAIRING, SHOE SHINING AND 



HAT CLEANING SHOP 




We have spared no expense to make our stand the cleanest, most sanitary and 
best equipped store, with the best Goodyear machinery, and guarantee all our work, 
which is done by experts, to be absolutely satisfactory. 

Pay us a visit and see our shoe shining system. NO MORE DANGER OF SOIL- 
ING OR TEARING CLOTHES. Everything is made to satisfy our customers. 

This is one of the largest Shoe Repairing, Shoe Shining and Hat Cleaning Shops 
in the State of Indiana. 




Phone 292 



THEODORE PAPFRANGOES 



151 Lincolnway 



m 



^ 



Q(B 



THE RECORD ^ M\ 

LEWIS E. MYERS & COMPANY L 

Is the largest organization in the world devoted exclusively to the manufacture of 
a single educational equipment 

THE CHAUTAUQUA INDUSTRIAL ART DESK 

for the use of children in the home. 
EXECLTTIVE OFFICES AND PLANTS 



Head Offi 


ce 




LEWIS 


E. 


MYERS 


& COMPANY 


LEWIS E. MYERS 


& 


COMPANY 




OF CANADA 


Valparaiso, 


Indiana, 


U. S. A. 




Toronto, C 


anada 








DEVELOPMENTAL OFFICES 






Boston 








New York 






Philadelphia 


Old South BIdg. 








Flatiron BIdg. 






Victory BIdg. 


Rochester 








Atlanta 






Pittsburg 


Cutler BIdg. 








Hurt BIdg. 






Park BIdg. 


Cleveland 








St. Louis 






Kansas City 


Union BIdg. 








Arcade BIdg. 






Scarritt BIdg 


Omaha 








Mmneapolis 






Seattle 


W. 0. W. BIdg. 








Palace BIdg. 






Pacific BIdg. 



Los Angeles, International Bank BIdg. 

Permanent positions on our sales force are open to active, 
educated men and women of good address 



THE RESULTS OF OUR WORK AND EFFORTS 
SHOW IN THIS RECORD 




MAIL ORDER AND AMATEUR WORK SOLICITED 



1 W% vc 



v^^ 



ill 



THE RECORD 

VALUE 



Good value is impossible without good quality. For value 
is ultimately determined by the satisfaction, pleasure and service 
which the merchandise gives. 

In the selection of our stocks our buyers follow the firm pol- 
icy never to go below those standards of quality in material, 
workmanship and finish so essential to the pleasure of possession 
and dependability in service. 



S&9 BBB iiiiii 



^■^'<^, 



lllH 



I I 






-r*ri(e5*sS- r* —f' 



For over thirty-six years our standard has always been the 
greatest amount of value for the money. 

J. Loivenstine ®. Sons 

THE HOME OF DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE 




■ip 




THE RECORD 



SATISFACTION 



L 



IS EVERYTHING 



IN THIS BUSINESS 



It doesn't matter how large 
or how small the purchase 
may be, a guarantee of absolute 
satisfaction goes with it. A satisfied cus- 
tomer is the lifeblood of this business, 
and that's why we make it our 
duty to see that every individual 
who makes a purchase is 
satisfied with it. 
Satisfaction is the foundation 
upon which is built a reputation 
for having the best merchandise 
for men, women and children 
in this city. 



SPECHT-FINNEY COMPANY 



VALPARAISO. INDIANA 



t 



The American Laundry 

58 Lafayette Street 

Telephone 15 VALPARAISO, INDIANA 

We Use Soft Water and Pure Soap 

GEORGE SHEEKS, Proprietor 



THE RECORD ^ gk 



ED. MITZNER FRED GRIEGER 

Ed. Mitzner & Company 

Successors to 
SPECHT-FINNEY CO. GROCERY AND MEAT DEPARTMENT 

Your patronage will be appreciated. Good service and satisfaction guaranteed. 
Call Grocery or Meat Departments on Phone I 12. 

WE DELIVER 



■p 



a 



THE RECORD 



NYAL REMEDIES 



PERFUMES AND TOILE'I THE VERY BEST SODA 



CRANE'S STATIONERY 



ARTICLES 



FOUNTAIN SERVICE 



EASTMAN KODAKS 



WHITMAN'S CANDIES 



EDISON PHONOGRAPHS 



CIGARS AND PIPES 



Brenner's Drug Store 



VALPARAISO 



VALPARAISO POOL 
HALL 




The pleasure is in the game 
WE APPRECIATE YOUR VISIT 

W. H. MYERS 
Groceries and Meats 

FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND 

BAKERY GOODS 

Locust Street, Next to Chinese Laundry 



OUR STUDENTS' HAIRCUTS HAVE 
MADE US FAMOUS 

South Side Barber Shop 




JOHN G. MARKS 
No. 10 Indiana Avenue 




H. EALING 



ll 



THE RECORD 



Choose Right Now 

Place your order for a New Suit today 
SPLENDID VALUES 




Master Fabrics — Latest Fashions — Ex- 
pert Tailoring — Prompt Service — Prices 
Reasonable — What more could you ask? 
— AT— 

R. P. WOLFE'S 

9 FRANKLIN AVENUE 

Opposite Music Hall 

WE CLEAN AND PRESS LADIES' AND 

MEN'S CLOTHES 



ALL KINDS OF 



RADIO SUPPLIES 



m 




Van Ness Electric Co. 

68 LINCOLNWAY 
Phone 157 



French Dry Cleaners 

362 COLLEGE AVENUE 

Phone 248 

We Have Had Many Years' Experience in 
Cleaning and Pressing 

It is easier to save money by cleaning 
and pressing your old suit or overcoat. 
We do our own cleaning and make them 
look like new. Prices reasonable and sat- 
isfaction guaranteed. We clean and re- 
block all kinds of hats. 

WE 

Court competition 
Admire opposition 
Under no condition 
Budge from our position 

HATS BLOCKED ANY STYLE 



MITCHELL 
BROS. 



Gr 



d Bak 



ocers an 



Phone 26 



ers 



Valparaiso - Indiana 




i» 



If 

6 



THE RECORD 



Students of Valparaiso 
University 

We thank you kindly for your patron- 
age. We hope to be able to contmue to 
merit it. 




M. E. Bogarte Book Co. 



PHILLEY BROS. 

Have established stores in each Theatre — 
"Schelling's" and "Premier" — for your 
convenience. 




BEFORE OR .AFTER THE PROGR.AM 
REFRESHMENTS MAY BE H.\D 




Ask the E.vgi.veers 



CAP. L. GOOLEY 

LUNCH ROO.M 




African Hamburger Our Sfjecially 

471 CoIleg:e Avenue 



H 



^ 



THE RECORD 



People's Hardware Co. 



Wholesale 



HARDWARE, SPORTING GOODS AND 
MILL SUPPLIES 



m 



668-674 Broadway 



Gary, Indiana 



Phone 103 



SPORTING GOODS EQUIPMENT 

FOR BASEBALL, TENNIS, FISHING, OUTING, FOOTBALL, BASKETBALL, 

HOCKEY, HUNTING 

A ditch-digger works ten hours a day for $3.50 That's LABOR 

A merchant takes an article he buys for 75c and sells it for $1.00. That's BUSINESS 

There's a man m New York who takes a 50c piece of canvas and paints a picture 
on it that sells for $5,000.00. That's ART 

Longfellow took a worthless sheet of paper, wrote a poem on it and made it worth 
millions. ■ That's CAPITAL 

A woman could buy a hat for $2.97, but prefers one at $27.00. That's ? ? ? ? ! 

We buy Sporting Goods as carefully as if we were the ones to use them; we try 
to sell them so that you will know just what to expect of them; we are here to make 
them right if they do not measure up; we never grow tired of showing goods — in fact, 
it is a pleasure; we are here to help you rather than sell. That's S-E-R-V-I-C-E 

We endeavor to combine this SERVICE with the best QUALITY in all our lines of 
merchandise. 

People's Hardware Company 

GARY, INDIANA 






THE RECORD 



U/ye Palace 
Confectionery 




Light Lunch 

THE BEST COFFEE IN TOWN 

Fresh Home-Made Candies 

CIGARS AND TOBACCOS 

Full Line of Candies 

HAVE IT MASTER CLEANED 

LOOK FOR THIS EMBLLM 




IT IS YOUR GUARANTEE OF MASTER SER\ICE 
Phone 105 

VALPARAISO DRY CLEANING WORKS 
19 East Main Street 





THE RECORD 



NATIONAL TEA COMPANY 
51 Indiana Avenue 

The National Tea Company was organized 21 years ago and gradually grew to its 
present large and favorable position in the grocery trade by its fair policies to the con- 
suming public. It did not advertise to draw the trade to its stores, but depended upon 
the satisfied customers to explain the advantages of dealing at a National Store to their 
neighbors; and, therefore, holds a very strong position in any neighborhood where a 
National Tea Store has been established for but a short period. 

The National Tea Company, through its subsidiary — the Geo. Rasmussen Company — 
operates a large wholesale warehouse with track facilities and modern equipment for the 
economical and advantageous handling of large tonnage. Also, a manufacturing depart- 
ment where all our coffees are roasted, a large variety of bottled and package goods are 
manufactured and packed; also a large, modern bread bakery. 

The frequent ordering of consistent quantities keeps our merchandise in the best 
possible condition, thereby maintaining our policy of offering a fairly complete line of 
groceries received fresh at regular intervals. 

We guarantee satisfaction to each customer, or the purchase price will be cheerfully 
refunded. We have "Service First" and "Courtesy" as our mottoes. 

We gladly solicit a call, knowing you will prove to yourself that National Tea Co.'s 
prices on all merchandise will save you money. 

HUDSON DEARDOFF, Manager 




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Where the 

Engineers 

Spend Their 

Saturday 
Nights 



W. G. WINDLE & SON 
Fancy Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables 

WE DELIVER 

Phone 71 

W. G. WINDLE W. G. WINDLE, Jr. 



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THE RECORD 
Sievers Drug Company 

T/ie ^e/KaJt SL store 
Department Drug" Store 

PAINTS, WALL PAPER, INTERIOR DECORATIONS, 
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES AND RECORDS 

Phone 49 
VALPARAISO, INDIANA 



M. M. Mudge 



ARTIST AND PHOTOGRAPHER 




A fine new line of Swing Frames for Photographs at Mudge's 
Studio — just the thing for your best friend. 

Valparaiso, Indiana 



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THE RECORD 



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Schelling Music Hall 

High-Class Photo Plays and Super Features 

ALWAYS A GOOD SHOW 



MEMORIAL OPERA HOUSE 
Vaudeville Road Shows and Musical Comedy 



Phone 150 



E. J. SALISBURY, Manager 




"P. N. Practical Front Corsets" 

WAISTS 

SILK HOSIERY 

SILK UNDERWEAR 

And 

MANY PRETTY THINGS 

At 

THE LADIES' SHOP 

24 North Washington Street 

VALPARAISO INDIANA 

MRS. R. P. WOLFE. Proprietor 



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THE RECORD 






-TELEPHONE— 

"FOR SERVICE THAT COUNTS" 



CHECKER TAXI COMPANY 



38- 



Phone 



38 






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A MODERN BANK FOR SAFETY AND SERVICE 

GENERAL BANKING DEPARTMENT— 
Transacts a general banking business. 

FOREIGN DEPARTMLNT— 

Issues foreign drafts and Travelers' 
Checks payable in all parts of the 
world. 

BOND DEPARTMENT— 

Buys and sells bonds and other first- 
class securities and gives information 
regarding investments. 

SAVINGS DEPARTMENT— 

Receives deposits of any amount any 
', time. Pays FOLR per cent, interest 

on savings. 
SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT— 

Safe Deposit Boxes for rent at less than one cent a day. Strongest vault in Porter 
County. Electric burglar alarm system. .Anakin Locks. Contents of every box 
insured for Ten Thousand Dollars. 

STATE BANK OF VALPARAISO 

SOUTH SIDE PUBLIC SQUARE 

Valparaiso Indiana 




THE RAINBOW RESTAURANT 

QUALITY CLLANLINESS SER\ ICE 

It is our sincere aim to serve clean, wholesome food to our patrons at all times. 

We especially solicit the patronage of students. 

Our place is always cool and refreshing during the summer months. 



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THE RAINBOW RESTAURANT 



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THE RECORD 



HARRY E. SMITH, President 




EARL V. SMITH. Secretary 



BYRON SMITH. Vice-President and Treasurer 



SMITH & SMITHS COMPANY 



Successors to McFetrich Lumber & Coal G). 



GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND DEALERS IN 



Lumber, Coal and Building Materials 



Telephone 98 



P. 0. Box 489 



VALPARAISO, INDIANA 



VALPARAISO NATIONAL BANK 
Only National Bank in Porter County 

NOTE OUR RECORD 

March 5th, 1862, to March 5th, 1882 — First National Bank of Valparaiso, Indiana. 
March 5th. 1882. to March 5th. 1902 — First National Bank of Porter County, at Val- 
paraiso, Indiana. 
March 5th. 1902. to March 5th, 1 922— Valparaiso National Bank. 

Sixty Years of Successful Banking Merit Your 

Confidence 

Charter of the Valparaiso National Bank has been extended twenty years, from March 
5th, 1922. to March 5th. 1942. 

C. W. BENTON. President A. J. LOUDERBACK, Cashier 

T. L. APPLEGATE, Assistant Cashier 



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THE RECORD 



TEKRY'S TEA ROOM 



Chinese and American 



Cooking 



PARTY LUNCHEONS AND BANQUETS 



OUR SPECIALTY 



Steak*, Chops aad Short Order* at All 



Hour* 



THE NOKOMIS 

L. W. BROWN, Proprietor 




A Place to Eat 

DEL1GHTFULL^■ DIFFERENT 
Distinctively American 

601-603 Mound Street 

VALPARAISO. INDIANA 




FOR 

THINGS ELECTRICAL 

GET THLM AT 

Electrical Sales Co. 

Just North of Schelling's 



Phone 76 



PREMIER FRUIT CO. 



A. MAGID. Proprietor 




Wholesale and Retail 

75 WEST LINCOLNWA^ 
Valparaiso. Indiana 



31 Pi 



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THE RECORD 



THE HOME 


THE VAIL 


HAND LAUNDRY 


JEWELRY STORE 




FRED MOLTZ, Proprietor 


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Phone 204 


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HIGH-GRADE HAND- WORK OUR 


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SPECIALTY 


19 East Main Street 


454 South Locust Street 


Valparaiso, Indiana 



THE HISGEN STUDIO 




Downtown 



COLUMBIA 



AND 



MOUND HALLS 



A BETTER PLACE TO LIVE 



555-557 Greenwich Street 



J. C. ELLYSON 



Phone 503-W 



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THE RECORD 



GEO. F. BEACH, No. 9 E. Lincolnway 

Incorporated 




When you have gifts to purchase you no longer have need to worry about where to 
go to find the appropriate thing. Our concentrated gift service in our KEML'^XORTH 
GIFT SHOP will supply just the thing you need. 

Our line of Valparaiso University jewelry is always complete. \ . L. Seal Pins $1.00 
and up. V. U. Seal Rings $1.00 and up. Spoons $ 1 .00 and up. 
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY' FILLED 




Superintendent Billock .\ni> His P.ack.xrd 



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THE RECORD 



Phone 442-J 



"THE STORE FOR MEN" 



O^e 5tlo6erR Oo^o^etY 



SAM SALBERG, Proprietor 



Men's Furnishings 



SUITS TO ORDER 



63 WEST LINCOLNWAY 



VALPARAISO. INDIANA 




A 

NEW 
ANGLE 
ON THRIFT 



Thrift is the management of your affairs in such a manner that the value of your 
possessions is constantly being increased. 

In plain every-day American, thrift is merely good business. 

It's good business to be prepared for opportunity and emergency. 

It's good business to have a bank account where your funds can accumulate and 
v/herc their value is constantly being increased. 

We Invite You to Open An Account With Us 

FARMERS STATE BANK 

VALPARAISO, INDIANA 

Chas. L. Jeffrey, President P. W. Clifford, Vice-Pres. W. G. Windle, Vice-Pres. 

A. A. Hughart, Cashier A. W. Cowdrey, Assistant Cashier 

Louis G. Horn, Director Abe Lowenstine, Director 




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THE RECORD 



SHAUER'S PREMIER 



^^<$><S>4x^<^<^<^<^<$>^^><S>^^<i 



. THEATRE . 






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G. G. SHAUER & SON'S CO. 



The entertainment offerings of this new and modern play-house embrace early 
releases of highest standard photo plays and refined vaudeville. 



PREMIER FEATURES 

Constant flow of fresh air conveyed by latest-typ>e ventilating system. 

Moeller Duplex Concert Organ with orchestral effects. 

One thousand full-width upholstered seats. 

Standard safety devices — ample exits — spacious aisles. 

Ladies' and men's sanitary retiring rooms. 

MOST MODERATE ADMISSION CHARGE 



Premier Theatre 



THE RECORD 



LINCOLN THEATRE 

The pictures we show are among the 
best. 

Our prices are always reasonable. 
We solicit your patronage. 




W. S. Bush, Mgr. 



The Family Shoe Repair 
Shop 




Corner Franklin and Jefferson Streets 

Where the best of material is used, and 
expert workmanship guaranteed. 

Hand-turned work a specialty. Prices 
reasonable. 

M. PISCHE, Proprietor 



Frank James 



Geo. M. LaForce 



QUALITY 
SHOE STORE 

65 FRANKLIN STREET 

Telephone 247 

VALPARAISO, INDIANA 

If it's here it's new. If it's new it's here 

The home of dependable shoes, where 
Quality is considered above everything 
else. 

Headquarters for Ever-Wear Hosiery. 
Get the habit — buy your Hosiery with 
your Shoes. 

FITTERS OF FEET 



FOSTER LUMBER & 
COAL CO., Inc. 

[OSTEl 
[ UMBE J 

Command us in any of the following 
departments: 

LUMBER SALES DEPARTMENT 

COAL SALES DEPARTMENT 

CONTRACTING DEPARTMENT 

ARCHITECTURAL DEPARTMENT 

Yours For Efficient Service 



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THE RECORD 

QUALITY 

that's right begets 

SATISFACTION 

QUALITY means a lot to the American people. Nowadays 
it's the "buy" word in the majority of households. 

The purchase may be a cake of soap or an automobile — no 
matter the article — it must have quality to insure complete satis- 
faction — quality of a high standard of excellence. 

Insist always on getting the best — that's real economy — gen- 
uine satisfaction. 

Floyd WSieb 

Better Meats and Groceries 
Valparaiso G.o::i^^Indiana 




We attribute the growth of this business to our sbict adherence to QUALITY of higheit 

standard 



SZOLD'S 




The slore that can fit you out from 
head to foot in Ladies' and Men's 
Clothes, and last, but not least, 

PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT 

Szold's Department Store 

Comer Lincolnway and Washington St. 



Try Us Once 

BAKE-RITE 
BAKERY 



FISHBL'RN & SON 



13 Lincolnway 



Phone 40 



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J Drugs 
Candy 



THE RECORD 



Stationery 
Sodas 




We offer you excellent values and give 
you careful service when you patronize 
us. 

PALMER & EICHER 

472 COLLEGE AVE. 



Drugs Sodas 

MEAGHER'S 



On the Corner 



On the Square 



Phone 328 

Wyman Electric Shop 

14 NORTH WASHINGTON STREET 

Valparaiso, Indiana 

GEO. WYMAN, Prop. 

DELCO LIGHT PRODUCTS 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING 

ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES 



Photographic Supplies 




PENNANTS PILLOW TOPS 

TABLE SCARFS MEMORY BOOKS 

We develop and print. Mail orders 
given prompt and careful attention. 

COLLEGE PHARMACY 

THE PLACE WHERE QUALITY 
COUNTS 




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THE RECORD 




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